Skip to main content

Full text of "Proceedings of the ... annual meeting of the Baptist State Convention [serial]"

of He 

®totoersttpof iSortJj Carolina 




Collection of Jlortfj Carolmtana 
C £sG 



V.N'Vf RSITY OF N.C. AT CHAPEL HILL 



00032728969 

This book must not 
be taken from the 
Library building. 









ANNUAL 

of the 

Jlortf) Carolina paptfet 
tate Contention 



NINETY-FIRST SESSION 

ROCKY MOUNT 

NOVEMBER FIFTEEN, SIXTEEN AND 

SEVENTEEN 

NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-ONE 



THE NEXT ANNUAL SESSION 

WILL BE HELD WITH THE 

SALEM BAPTIST CHURCH, IN WINSTON -SALEM, 

BEGINNING TUESDAY, DECEMBER 12, 1922 



Preacher of Annual Sermon, W. A. AYERS. 
Alternate, T. H. KING. 












ANNUAL 

of the 

Jlortf) Carolina baptist g>tate 
Contention 

1921 



RirHMOND Press, Inc. 
Richmond, Va. 



By order of the Convention, this issue of the Annual 
is dedicated to the memory of James Dunn Hufham, who 
for many years was a faithful and efficient servant of the 
Convention. 




JAMES DUNN HUFHAM 

May 26, 1834— March 27, 1921. 

Educated at Wake Forest College. 

Pastor of Bear Marsh, Sawyer's Creek, Raleigh Tabernacle, Scotland Neck, Tarboro 
Shelby and Henderson Churches. 

Editor of the Biblical Recorder— 1861-1867. 

Corresponding Secretary of this Convention — 1870-1873. 

Recording Secretary of this Convention — 1875-1877. 
ABLE PREACHER— CHRISTIAN STATESMAN— DENOMINATIONAL LEADER 
AND HISTORIAN. 







- 




CONTENTS 



Page. 

An Appreciation 92 

Associational Directory 200 

Associational Statistics 'v?.*^ 128 

Baptist Bible Institute / .#. < /L J _. 13 

Baptist Foundation 7r~^7. ../. -W), — 9^- 

Baptist Schools and Colleges . J*.7.*gjk *h$j~. J. 207 

Baptist Young People's Union ..?-. J A . . . . ,. 28, 79, 212 

Biblical Recorder ^4£c . . .fjfrT,. . / .r.>2 92, 123 

Boards of the Convention J"'- M, lfl, — SO 

Board of Education . IQ.^rr. //./ 100 

Board of Missions fkj. ~ 11, 57 

Boiling— Springs- 102 

Book Department B^trr. 7f. P. 87 

-Buie'fi 43reek" 103 

Change Date of Convention . . . U> . ty.V 93 

Chowan College ' . . . _. 12, 102, 111 

Church at Chapel Hill .-.-v -$£. . .£<-$> 10, 29 

Church Building 86 

Committees, Standing ^5 ?*££^il 

Constitution .7 ^■r^ ar " 

Convention Sermon ..../. 26 

Croaton Indian Association ^ 10,36 

Delegates. List of -sXW.T .£ $ 49 

Dell -. 103 

Eastern Assembly, Location of 11 

Economy Orphan's Home '. ."". 10, 26 

Education, Board of 3 /., 12, 100 

Enlistment and Country Church t.3 72 

Evangelism #. .^T. 69 

Finances 91 

Financial Summary Authorized 36 

Foreign Missions 68 

Historical Commission ».vA . . . •7-^-*^, 11. 89 

Historical Table ' f7^<~ 205 

Home Missions ^ . 7l<7. r J.Ys 25 

Hospital Comm t ook rrr {?, S.!l$. 10, 120 

Liberty-Piedmont 103 

Look-Out Commission . iTRffr^ 11, 89 

Memorials 1 ty r - ^' 11, 41 

Meredith /} Tf\f^^ 12> 101 ' 108 

Ministers, List of Ordained '. .V % r/.~hA J 213 

Ministers' Relief . . . 7?T. ..rfr.y./ *?./ 119 

Ministerial Students, List of in Schools and Colleges 203, 228 

Missions, Board of 11 

Missionaries from North Carolina A . . . /. ............ . 209 

New Pastors Welcomed iMt J. 25 



Welcomed hUt JJ. 




Officers of the Convention 14P 

Ordained Ministers n.ot-P«Stors 225 

Order of Business 11, IS, 17 

Organization '. 15 

Orphanage Z-7^ /.* .7 13, 35, 113 

tL^A Oteen '.'..: 36, 46 

Pastors, List of .../... ?. .". .V. 213 

Place and Preacher 21 

President Elected for 1922 36 

Press r. 11, 44 

Presentation Chest of Silver to I. M. Mercer 35 

Proceedings of the Convention 15, »& 

Recommendations ' ' j. ', , 98 

Reports: 

Baptist Foundation 37 

Board of Education ^^- •/ 34 > 10 ° 

Board of Missions -..'.' 57 

B. Y. P.U ' 79 

Economy Home 26 

Ministers' Relief Board 119 

-.JU^Oteen 46 

J^ ( >f»J Place and Preacher 31 

Press *- 44 

School of Applied Christianity 18 

* Social Service . . ':K ./ 44, 112 

Southern Baptist AsSeThbly 33 

Stewardship and Tithing 40 

Sunday Schools 28, 74 

Woman's Work '. 42, 83 

Resolutions: 

• Diwrmanent 24 

' I J__li_ Enlarged Program for Student Activities 35 

Thanks **&. 45 

Instruction for Historical Committee 47 

School of Applied Stewardship 11, 18 

Social Service 11, 44, 112 

Southern Baptist Assembly 33 

Standing Committee * ~ 10, 11 

Stewardship und Tittrlng $^H***^ ?.4V .:'...:. 49. 87 

Summary of Denominational Statistics 210 

Summer Assemblies 90 

Seventy-Five Million Campaign Funds 62 

Statistical Tables — Associational 128 

Statistical Tables — Colleges and Schools 207 

Statistical Tables — History of the Convention ..%.'{( 205 

Statistical Tables — W. M. U 

'Treasurer's Report . . . .x'ikT. ; . 94 

Trustees 12 

^Wake Forest 3 ) 29, 101, 108, 12 

Wtngate . v 104 

Woman's Work V^3- 1 42, 83. 202. 212 










CONSTITUTION 



Section 1. This body shall be known as the Baptist State Conven- 
tion of North Carolina. 

Section 2. The Baptist State Convention of North Carolina shall 
be composed of not exceeding three representatives from each white 
association in the State and not exceeding one white representative 
appointed by the churches for every $50.00 contributed to its funds, and 
of such life members as have been made so by the payment of $30.00 at 
any one time to the treasurer of the Convention for the objects of the 
Convention and all the officers of the Boards of the Convention, provided : 
That no church shall have more than ten representatives, and provided 
further that no other life members shall be created. No one shall be a 
member of the Convention who is not a member of a Missionary Baptist 
church, co-operating with the Convention. 

Section 3. The object of the Convention shall be to promote 
missions, education, social service, the distribution and study of the Bible 
and soimd religious literature, to assist Baptist churches in the erection of 
houses of worship, and to co-operate with the Southern Baptist Convention 
in its work. 

Section 4. The Convention shall meet annually on Tuesday after 
the second Sunday in December. 

Section 5. The officers of the Convention shall be a president, 
three vice-presidents, a recording secretary, a corresponding secretary, 
an auditor, and three trustees of the Convention and the trustees of the 
North Carolina Baptist Foundation. The president, vice-presidents, 
recording secretary and corresponding secretary shall be elected as the 
Convention may determine. The term of office of president shall com- 
mence at the conclusion of the session at which he is elected and continue 
until the close of the next Convention. 

Section 6. The president shall, preside over the deliberations of 
the Convention and discharge such other duties as are incumbent on the 
presiding officer of deliberative bodies. He shall appoint all committees 
unless the Convention shall otherwise determine, and in his absence one 
of the vice-presidents shall act in his stead. 

Section 7. The recording secretary shall record the proceedings 
of the Convention and have the same printed and distributed. 

Section 8. The corresponding secretary shall solicit contributions 
to the objects of the Convention, assist the Board of Missions in the se- 
lection of missionaries and labor to promote the objects of the Convention. 

Section 9. The treasurer shall receive all funds sent to him for the 
objects of the Convention, make acknowledgment of the same each week 
in the Biblical Recorder, give a bond to the trustees of the Convention in 



8 Constitution 

such amount as they may determine for the faithful performance of his 
duties and prescribe the terms and condition of said bond. He shall also 
forward at least once a month all contributions to their destination; at 
every meeting of the Convention heshall make a full report of his receipts 
and disbursements, and upon retiring from his office, turn over to his 
successor all moneys, papers, books and ether property belonging thereto. 

Section 10. The trustees shall secure and hold the title to any and 
all property acquired by and belonging to the Convention and take a suffi- 
cient bond from the treasurer, and in case the treasurer shall refuse or neg- 
lect to give his bond within thirty days after his election the trustees 
shall have power to elect a treasurer. The said trustees shall elect a chair- 
man and secretary and report annually to the Convention the work done 
by them. The said trustees shall make such conveyances of the property 
of the Convention as they may be directed to convey by the Convention. 

Section 11. The auditor shall, prior to each annual Convention, 
examine carefully all the receipts, disbursements, vouchers, papers and 
books of the treasurer, and his certificate as to the facts in regard to these 
matters shall be attached to the treasurer's report. 

Section 12. The work of the Convention shall be classed under 
three heads, namely, missions, education and social service. The Board 
of Missions shall be known as the State Board of Missions, and the Board 
of Education shall be known as the State Board of Education. There 
shall be a standing committee of five on Social Service. These Boards 
and the committee on Social Service shall be appointed annually and re- 
port to each session of the Convention with such recommendations as 
they may desire to make. 

Section 13. It shall be the duty of each of these Boards to have its 
reports printed and ready for distribution on the first day of the Con- 
vention, and they shall plan their work so as to avoid conflicts in pre- 
sentation of their work and the collection of funds as far as possible. 

Section 14. The Convention recommends to the churches and 
associations that they co-operate with these Boards in their work. The 
Convention shall decide which of said Boards shall have charge of any 
particular work of the Convention.^ 

Section 15. Individuals, churches, and associations, or others 
desiring the assistance and co-operation of the Baptists of the State in any 
work not already fostered by the Convention, should present the question 
to the agency under which it should be properly placed. If the agency 
should refuse to take it up, it may be presented to the Convention under 
miscellaneous business or a special order. 

Section 16. The mission work of the. Home and Foreign Mission 
Boards shall be carried on under the direction of the State Board of 
Missions in such co-operative manner as the three boards, or their cor- 
responding secretaries, may agree upon. 

SECTION 17. All reports from educational institutions connected 



Constitution 9 

with the Convention shall be made annually to the Convention in session 
through the Board of Education. 

Section 18. The State Board of Missions and the State Board of 
Education shall be located in Raleigh. 

Section 19. The work of the social service of the Convention shall 
be presented in reports on the Orphanage, Ministers' Relief Board, Hos- 
pitals, Temperance and such other matters affecting social conditions of 
which the Convention shall take cognizance, all of which shall considered 
by the standing committee on social service. 

Section 20. The members of the Boards of the Convention and 
institutions affiliated with the Convention shall be distributed as widely 
as practicable, both as to territory and individuals. 

Section 21. The Convention year shall close November 30 of each 
year. 

Section 22. The Boards of the Convention shall determine the 
amount of compensation of their respective officers and the State Board 
of Missions shall determine the amount of compensation of the Treasurer, 
corresponding secretary and recording secretary of the Convention. 

Section 23. If, for any reason, it shall be necessary to select a place 
or to change the time or place of the meeting of the Convention, after the 
Convention adjourns, the President, Recording Secretary and the Cor- 
responding Secretaries of the several Boards shall be a committee with 
power to make necessary change or changes. 

Section 24. This constitution may be changed or amended on 
any day but the last of any annual session of the Convention by two- 
thirds vote of those present when the vote is taken. 



10 Officers 

OFFICERS 



PRESID 
B. W. Spilman Kinston 

VICE-PE STTS 

E. L. Wells Edenton 

R- • ' " Salisbury 

J. W. Kincheloe Rocky Mount 

RECORDING SECRETARY 
\\ per M. < ■ ■ Sanford 

TREAST 

Walters Durham RaHgh 

AUDITOR 

F. H. Briggs Raleigh 

COB G SECRETARIES 

Chas. E. Maddrt M 3 Raleigh 

R. T. Va.v.n Board ( >n Raleigh 

TR1 

W. N. Joi Raleigh 

J. A. Dure \\i Charlotte 

R. H. I Durham 



STANDING COMMITTEES 

Baptist I" , M.< r e years; W. N. Jones for 

four For three years; Chas. II. Durham for 

two years; T. I \x. 

Chi Chas E. Maddry, F. P. Hobgood, Collier 

Cobb, .J. E. V . \ .1 " -i 

» Committee on Comr Perry Morgan, Thco. B. Davis, the 

tbr< 1 ex < Corresponding Secretary 

< ■ LO. 

< C. B Durham, L. Johnson, I. P. Hedgepeth. 

I ] \\ . R. Bradshaw, T. J. Taylor, R. D. 

Carroll, y., I ; ■ iore. 

I i, J. M. Arnette, R. C. Dunn, A. E. Tate, 

R. .J. Bateman. 



Standing Committees 11 

Historical Commission — J. T. Alderman, W. A. Graham, W. R. 
Cullom, C. J. Black, A. I. Justice. 

Location Eastern Assembly--- John A. Oates, Chairman, J. J. Hurt, 
W. G. Hall, W. A. Ayers, L. L. Leary, J. L. Snyder, Lee McB. White, M. 
Leslie Davis, E. L. Middleton, Perry Morgan. 

Lookout Commission — Chas. E. Maddry, Chairman, ex officio, J. M. 
Broughton, E. B. Lewis, J. B. Stroud, J. M. Arnette, W C. Barrett, W. 
L. Poteat, Chas. E. Brewer, Gilbert T. Stephenson, Chas. Anderson, J. E. 
Welsh, Edwin Josey, M. L. Kesler, Mrs. W. N. Jones, Mrs. H. M. Finch, 
Miss Laura Lazenby, Mrs. H. W. Baucom, Mrs. M. W. Buck, Mrs. Annie 
Caldwell Baker. 

Memorials — W. R. Cullom, A. I. Justice, C. W. Blanchard, J. S. 
Farmer, T. C. Keaton. 

Order of Business — J. A. Campbell, Chas. E. Maddry, R. T. Vann, 
M. L. Kesler, W. M. Gilmore. 

Press— T. W. Chambliss, J. J. Hurt, D. J. Whichard, J. Stanford 
Martin, W. F. Marshall. 

Resolutions— T. W. O'Kelley, Mrs. Chas. E. Maddry I. M. Mercer, 
A. A. Pippin, W. O. Riddick. 

School of Applied Stewardship — W. N. Johnson, T. F. Pettus, 
Gilbert T. Stephenson, J. Clyde Turner, M. L. Kesler, J. H. Highsmith, 
H. F. Brinson. 

Social Service — W. L. Poteat, Ray Johnson, L. B. McBrayer, O. 
Max Gardner, Lee McB. White. 



BOARDS OF THE CONVENTION 

BOARD OF MISSIONS 

W. O. Riddick, W. R. Bradshaw, W. A. Smith, I. M. Mercer, J. C. 
Turner, R. L. McMillan, W. A. Cooper, L. E. M. Freeman, Charles Ander- 
son, J. A. Campbell, T. J. Taylor, J. S. Snyder, W. G. Hall, J. H. Mat- 
thews, R. H. Herring, Fred N. Day, J. E. Welsh, J. Y. Joyner, Mrs. L. T. 
Vaughan, Mrs. J. Yates Killian, Miss Annie Logan. 

Associational Members — Alleghany, R. L. Doughton; Anson, S. 
J. Turner; Ashe, H. A. Eller; Beulah, J. A. Beam; Bladen, R. E. Powell; 
Brushy Mountain, R. A. Spainhour; Buncomb, A. E. Brown; Carolina, 
A. I. Justice; Catawba River, E. McK. Goodwin; Central, D. R. Green; 
Chowan, W. J. Berryman; Cumberland, John A. Oates; Eastern, R. H. 
Herring; Flat River, R. H. Marsh; French Broad, R. L. Moore; Green River, 
J. A. McKaughan; Johnson, R. L. Gay; Liberty, J. S. Hardaway; Little 
River, D. H. Senter; Macon, J. C. Owen; Mecklenburg- Cabarrus, L. R. 
Pruett; ML Zion, W. S. Olive; Neuse- Atlantic, L. L. Leary; Piedmont, 
Clarence A. Smith; Pilot Mountain, H. A. Brown; Robeson, E. J. Britt; 
Sandy Creek, W. H. H. Lawhon; Sandy Run, Z. D. Harrill; South Fork, 



12 Boards of the Convention 

J. A. Snow; South Yadkin, M. J. Hendrix; Stone ML, J. S. Kilby; Surry, 
S. G. Burrus; Tennessee River, J. S. Woodward; Three Forks, J. C. Horton; 
Union, J. W. Bivens; West Chowan, Alexander Miller; Wilmington, F. P. 
Powers; Yancey, B. B. Riddle. 

BOARD OF EDUCATION 

Group I (Term to expire next Convention) — C. J. Hunter, R. J. Bate- 
man, N. B. Josey, J. B. Weatherspoon, W. F. Dowd. 

Group II. (Term to expire two years hence) — W. A. Avers, M. L. Davis, 
T. W. O'Kelley, Thos. F. Pettus,E. F. Aydlette. 

Group III. (Term to expire three years hence) — A. Wayland Cooke, 
Charles Daniel, C. M. Beach, S. J. Everett, E. I. Olive. 

TRUSTEES OF WAKE FOREST COLLEGE 

Terms expire Jan. 1, 1924— J. T. J. Battle, J. J. Britt, Walter E. Daniel, 
R. C. Dunn, Cary J. Hunter, N. B. Josey, T. H. King, John A. Oates, 
W. S. Rankin, R. T. Vann, A. D. Ward. 

Terms expire Jan, 1, 1926— Thos. H. Briggs, J. L. Griffin, F. P. Hobgood, 
Livingston Johnson, M. L. Kesler, Stephen Mclntyre, C. W. Mitchell, 
Geo. A. Norwood, V. O. Parker, J. M. Parrott, Clarence Poe, R. E. Royall, 
C. W. Wilson. 

Terms expire Jan. 1, 1928— E. F. Aydlett, J. A. Campbell, M. L. Davis, 
W. J. Ferrell, E. B. Josey, G. E. Lineberry, R, H. Marsh, R. L. Moore, T. 
F. Pettus, G. T. Stephenson, A. E. Tate, E. W. Timberlake. 

TRUSTEES OF MEREDITH COLLEGE 

Term expires 1923— W. R. Bradshaw, W. N. Jones, S. Mclntyre, W. 
O. Riddick, R. H . Riggsbee, R. N. Simms, W. A. Thomas, G. T. Watkin, 
W. H. Weathers poon. 

Term expires 1925— J. T. J. Battle, J. G. Blalock, S. M. Brinson, A. G. 
Cox, Mrs. Margaret S. Everett, E. McK. Goodwin, C. J. Hunter, L. John- 
son. 

Term expires 1927— J. D. Boushall, Miss Bertha L. Carroll, Z. M. 
Caviness, B. F. Huntley, J. Y. Joyner, M. L. Kesler, D. H. Penton, W. 
L. Poteat. 

TRUSTEES OF CHOWAN COLLEGE 

Term expires May, 1922— D. R. Britton, A. V. Cobb, P. E. Fleetwood, 
Lycurgus Hofler, P. J. Long, C. W. Mitchell, J. G. Stancell, J. E. Vann, 
B. H. Ward, C. J. Ward, D. E. Williams. 

Term expires May, 1924— E. F. Aydlett, W. D. Barbee, Edgar Brett, 
A. A. Butler, E. L. Wells, N. W. Britton, C. C. Hoggard, J. H. Matthews, 
A. Sawyer, J. H. Stephenson, S. P. Winborne. 

Term expires May, 1926 — W. J. Berryman, J. T. Bolton, John P. 



Boards of the Convention 13 

Holloman, Josiah Elliot, Thomas Gilliam, A. T. Liverman, W. W. Sawyer, 
E. B. Vaughan, T. R. Ward, J. D. Babb. 

TRUSTEES OF THE ORPHANAGE 

Elected' in 1917 to serve till 1923— J. M. Stoner, Tyler Wheeler, Stephen 
Mclntyre, J. W. Noell, E. F. Aydlett, Thomas Carrick. 

Elected in 1919 to serve till 1925— J. B. Stroud, F. P. Hobgood, W. A.' 
Cooper, J. H. Canady, C. C. Wright and J. C. Whitty. 

Elected in 1921 to serve till 1927— B. W. Spilman, C. L. Haywood, 
John Schenk, S. J. Liipfert, J. A. Durham. 

TRUSTEES SOUTHERN BAPTIST THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 

R. T. Vann, L. Johnson, W. L. Poteat, J. B. Weatherspoon, C. H. Dur- 
ham, J. J. Hurt, Chas. Anderson, G. T. Stephenson, W. J. Berryman. 

TRUSTEES BAPTIST BIBLE INSTITUTE 
R. L. Moore, E. D. Poe, W. A. Ayers. 

State Member Foreign Mission Board — T. W. O'Kelley. 
State Member Home Mission Board — C. H. Durham. 
State Member Relief and Anumity Board — J. J. Hurt. 



PROCEEDINGS 

OF THE 

North Carolina Baptist State 
Convention 

NINETY-FIRST ANNUAL SESSION. 

Rocky Mount, X. C, November 15, 1921. 

The North Carolina Baptist State Convention met in its 
Ninety-first Annual Session, in the auditorium of the First 
Baptist Church of Rocky Mount, at 3:30 o'clock this after- 
noon. 

After singing "All Hail the Power of Jesus' Name" and 
"All the Way My Saviour Leads Me," led by Eugene I. 
Olive, appointed by the chair to lead the music of the Con- 
vention' at this session, W. D. Spinx spoke on "Four Paths 
Leading to Power." TT. K. Williams led in prayer, and 
"My Faith Looks Up to Thee" was sung. 

President B. W. Spilman announced the following Com- 
mittee on Enrollment: Theo. B. Davis, Trela D. Collins, 
S. T. Hensley, A. A. Butler. T. II. King. 

Chairman Theo. B. Davis announced the enrollment of 
247 delegates. 

On motion of T. J. Taylor, the Secretary east the vote 
of the Convention for B. W. Spilman as President of the 
Convention for this session. 

A. A. Butler nominated E. L. Wells for Vice-President; 
J. A. MeKaughan nominated -I. \Y. Kineheloe; 0. A* Ma in 
nominated R. L. Lemons. On motion of T. J. Taylor 
Secretary cast the ballot of the Convention for these three 
brethren for Vice-Presidents of the Convention. 

On motion of T. H. King, M. L. Kesler cast the ballot of 
the Convention for Walter M. Gilmore as Reeording Secre- 
tary of the Convention. 



16 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

On motion of W. C. Barrett, Cbas. E. Maddry was elected 
Corresponding Secretary of the Convention by a rising vote. 
"Blest Be the Tie That Binds" was sung. 

On motion of C. C. Smith, the chair appointed the fol- 
lowing committee to nominate the remaining officers of the 
Convention: C. C. Smith, R. L. Moore, R. B. Lineberry. 

J. Clyde Turner presented the following report on Order 
of Business, which was adopted: 

ORDER OF BUSINESS. 

Tuesday Afterxoox. 

3:30 — Devotional Services — W. D. Spinx. 

3:50 — Enrollment and Organization. 

4:15 — Presentation of Reports. 

4:45 — Appointments of Committees on Reports. 

5 : 00 — Miscellaneous. 

Tuesday Evening. 

7:15 — Devotional Services — R. J. Bateman. 
7:35 — Presentation of New Pastors. 
7:45 — Home Missions. 
8:30— Sermon — Q. C. Davis. 

Wedxesday Morning. 

9:00 — Devotional Services — E. N. Johnson. 

9 : 30 — Miscellaneous. 

9:45— B. Y. P. U. 
10:15 — Sunday Schools. 
11:00 — State Missions. 

W kiixesday Afterxoox. 

2:00 — Devotional Services — R. C. Campbell. 
2:15 — Christian Education. 

1. Wake Forest College (30 minutes). 

2. Meredith College (30 minutes). 

3. Chowan College (15 minutes). 

4. Secondary Schools (30 minutes). 
4:00 — Biblical Recorder. 

4 : 30 — Miscellaneous. 



Minutes of Session 1921 17 



Wednesday Evening. 



7:15 — Devotional Services — A. Paul Bagby. 
7:35 — Report of Special Committees. 
8 : 00 — Orphanage. 
8:45 — Foreign Missions. 

Thursday Evening. 

9:00 — Devotional Services — J. B. Turner. 
9 : 15 — Baptist Foundation. 
9:45 — Ministerial Relief and Annuity. 
10:00— Hospitals. 
10:15 — Theological Schools. 
11 : 00 — Tithing Campaign. 
11:30— W. M. U. 
12 : 00 — Temperance. 
12:20— Obituaries. 
12 : 30 — Miscellaneous. 
Adjournment. 

J. Clyde Turner, 
Chas. E. Maddry, 
M. L. Kesler, 
R. T. Vann, 

W. M. GlLMORE, 

Committee. 

Secretary Chas. E. Maddry presented the report of the 
Board of Missions and called special attention to the salient 
features of the report. (See Appendix A.) 

Secretary R. T. Vann presented the report of the Board 
of Education and emphasized the outstanding features of 
the report. (See Appendix B.) 

The Chair appointed the following committees : 

On Report of State Board of Missions — Chas. E. Brewer, 
D. P. Bridges, K B. Josey, S. L. Morgan, J. B. Stroud, 
F. A. Bower, G. P. Harrili. 

On Report of State Board of Education — C. W. Wilson. 
R. J. Bateman, J. W. Whitley, J. S. Snyder, R. G. Kendrick, 
K. R. Curtis, W. A. Smith. 

On Report of Social Service Agencies — Gilbert T. 



18 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

Stephenson, L. G. Cole, J. A. McKaughan, J. A. Campbell, 
W. C. Barrett, J. II. Page. 

William Louis Poteat read the general report on Social 
Service. (See Appendix ('. ) 

J. M. Arnette read the report of the Ministers' Relief 
Board. (See Appendix C.) 

Walter N. Johnson read the following report of the Cora- 
mittee on Applied Stewardship, which, on motion of Chas. 
E. Maddry, after discussion, was adopted. 

SCHOOL OF APPLIED STEWARDSHIP. 

We believe that in a Course of Study, scheduled in co-operation 
with Industry, and taught in the vacant Sunday-school rooms ol 
our churches throughout the week, which both drills the prin- 
ciples of Stewardship into the character and increases the earning 
capacity of our people there are great possibilities for the develop- 
ment of Christian character and for the increase of financial sup- 
port of Christian work. If the underlying principles of this plan 
are sound, it can be demonstrated. Then the plan can be varied 
to fit into local conditions around any church and applied in any 
situation ranging from a once-a-month church in the country with 
a class in Agriculture and Stewardship meeting three times a week 
to a strong church in a large city with classes covering courses 
in all the commercial and industrial lines in which sufficient num- 
ber of people are engaged around the church to support them and 
taking all the courses in Christian Culture necessary to the fullest 
life and activity ol the church clear up to the proportions of a 
part time university of Christian Industry. 

Working out this plan is essentially an enlargement and exten- 
sion of the Sunday school as we now have it at work in our 
churches. The Sunday school now teaches the Bible (1) on Sun- 
days, (2) in its theological settings, (3) by volunteer teachers. 
This should be increased; it is fundamental. But in the Part-Time 
School of Christian Industry we should aim to teach the Bible, 
(1) throughout the week. (2) as applied in the commercial and 
industrial processes in which the church members earn their living, 

(3) by teachers trained for their work and paid for their service, 

(4) thus co-ordinating the teaching work of the local church with 
the daily schedule of factories, farms, stores and homes around it, 
and (5) enabling the church to teach in the community those sub- 
jects which the State cannot teach, such as the Bible, theology, 



Minutes of Session 1921 19 

which is the interpretation of the Bible, Christian Sociology, which 
is the social application of theology, and Christian Stewardship of 
Wealth, which is the economic aspect of Christian Sociology. We 
commend this work to the careful consideration of our Sunday 
School Board. 

Can such a plan be worked out? Theory and discussion can 
never answer that question; it will require a demonstration to an- 
swer it finally. And this is entirely worth an experiment. Once 
demonstrated in one church, it should spread of its own vital sim- 
plicity to other churches. 

The task of this demonstration should be taken up jointly by the 
Baptist Convention and a local Baptist church. And it seems, 
for at least three reasons, that the Convention will have to take 
the initiative in such a demonstration: (1) It appears that the 
plan will likely have to be worked out in a weak church, in that 
the best conditions for starting it is in a church in some new in- 
dustrial center composed largely of those who have to earn their 
living at daily work. (2) The plan is projected in the interest of 
the larger work of the Convention, rather than that of the local 
church. (3) The first school demonstrating these principles will 
require select students in its classes whom one local church could 
not furnish in sufficient numbers to pay expenses of the work, thus 
making it necessary for the Convention to assist in getting the 
students together for the initial trial of the plan. 

In view of these considerations, we recommend as follows: 
1. That a contingency fund at least sufficient to guarantee the 
salary of one Christian educator from the time arrangements are 
made for starting this work and the expenses of necessary investi- 
gation and publicity be set aside each year jointly by the Board 
of Education and the Board of Missions, asking Sunday School 
Board to help in this, for aid in sustaining this Part-Time School 
of Christian Industry during its infancy; that the church domicil- 
ing the School of Christian Industry be required by agreement to 
furnish it recitation rooms free of cost and to put into the school 
for the free tuition of Stewardship students an amount each month 
at least equal to two-thirds of the total regular contributions of 
tithing stewards who come into its membership from other Baptist 
churches expressly for the benefits of the School of Christian In- 
dustry; that members of churches of other denominations be in- 
vited to participate in the School of Christian Industry on con- 
dition that they give at least one-tenth of their income to religious 
work regularly and their churches remit monthly two-thirds of 
their contributions for the support of the School of Christian 



20 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

Industry, so long as they remain students of the institution; that 
students paying their tuition be allowed to enter the School of 
Christian Industry, provided they agree to study faithfully the pre- 
scribed courses of the School in Stewardship and Christian Culture. 
On these terms we believe that in a very few years this work 
can be made self-supporting and self-propagating. 

II. That in the interest of this School of Christian Industry 
arrangements be made for the pastor of the church in whose build- 
ing this school is housed to give as much time as can be spared 
from his pastorate to the field in churches, conferences of pastors, 
protracted meetings, schools, meetings of business people, indus- 
trial clubs, chambers of commerce, district associations, etc., speak- 
ing on Stewardship Education, the Baptist 75 Million Campaign, 
and other matters of the larger Baptist work ahead. 

III. That a committee of five be appointed by this Convention 
to work with a committee of the church in which the School of 
Christian Industry is domiciled in starting and operating this 
school, and that this committee be instructed to assist said church 
in starting and operating the school any time during this Con- 
vention year, that in its judgment it becomes practicable to do so. 

IV. That this committee be also instructed to investigate thor- 
oughly the feasibility of getting manufacturers of textile machinery 
and textile concerns using their machinery to form a corporation 
for operating a Textile Training Mill in connection with the School 
of Christian Industry, running primarily for the training of textile 
workers for co-operating with mills, and secondarily for immediate 
profits; also to investigate other lines of industry likewise as far as 
practicable. 

V. With reference to the location of this School of Christian In- 
dustry, we would submit the following facts and recommendation: 

Badin, N. C, and the historic old Ebenezer Church at that place 
offer unusual advantages for such a school, for these reasons: 

1. It is an eight-hour town ; this fits in with the Part-Time 
Schedule of the school. 

2. The magnificent, convenient, three-story building projected 
by the Ebenezer Church, and now at least half completed, in the 
center of a lot of over two acres in the heart of the town, seems 
by accident or providence both located and planned for the work of 
such a school. 

3. Badin is an industrial center which the Y. M. C. A. has never 
entered; the School of Christian Industry will have an open field 
here. 

4. Badin and environs have great industrial possibilities. With 



Minutes of Session 1921 21 

immense local waterpower developed and still developing, already 
in touch with Southern power lines, on a direct freight route be- 
tween the coal fields and the seaboard, entered by or closely con- 
nected with all five of the great railroad systems of the South At- 
lantic States, unusually healthful with the most beautiful scenery 
between the Blue Ridge and the Atlantic, this vicinity is likely 
destined to be the Pittsburgh of the South. 

5. We have assurance of the active, unreserved co-operation of 
the Tallassee Power Company, branch of the Aluminum Company 
of America, employing at Badin, in normal operation about six- 
teen hundred men, with larger plans for the future, which we at- 
tach as part of this report. 

6. Badin is now in process of reorganizing itself out of the gen- 
eral industrial collapse of the times and offers just at this time 
the chance for us to build the School of Christian Industry into its 
industrial liie. 

But great as are the possibilities of Badin, it is now deeply 
depressed. It is a one-industry town, and that one industry is 
still 75 per cent, shut down. No community in North Carolina has 
likely been so hard hit as Badin. On account of this situation, 
the School of Christian Industry has not been started there this 
year. Yet there are fundamental facts that make the industrial 
revival of Badin certain in the near future and practically assure 
the coming of other industries into the community. 

In view of these facts, we recommend that the Ebenezer Church, 
Badin, N. C, be tentatively selected by the Convention as the place 
for a School of Christian Industry; that the Board of Missions be 
asked to continue aid to the Ebenezer Church for its regular work 
in as small amount as will enable that little scattered church to 
hold together through its present sore trials; that if the com- 
mittee should come to feel that the Ebenezer Church cannot do an 
effective part in the support of the School of Christian Industry, 
or that the members of the Ebenezer Church are not practicing 
Stewardship sufficiently to make the church a favorable atmosphere 
for the teaching of Stewardship, or that the industrial situation is 
not likely to open up at Badin within reasonable time, it shall be 
instructed to relocate the school with the church offering Pest 
advantages for an immediate demonstration of the Part-Time 
School of Applied Stewardship or Christian Industry. 

Walt N. Johnsox, 
H. F. Bkinson. 
T. F. Pettus, 
M. L. Kesler. 
J. Clyde Tttrxer. 



22 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

TALLASSEE POWER COMPANY. 

Badin, N. C, October 21, 1921 
Db. Walter N. Johnson, Badin, N. C. 

Dear Dr. Johnson: Confirming our conversation relative to the 
program which you have in mind with respect to improving the 
social and religious welfare of the town, I beg to advise that the 
Tallassee Power Company looks with considerable favor on the 
scheme outlined by you and will do everything consistent with the 
welfare of the industry to help you promulgate this idea. 

In the written draft of the program which you left with me, you 
ask certain specific questions which I take pleasure in answering 
herewith : 

1st. Agree not to discriminate against School of Christian In- 
dustry applicants? As I understand your explanation of this ques- 
tion, we will agree not to discriminate against S. C. I. applicants, 
if such applicants demonstrate their ability to perform the work. 
From the company's standpoint you understand that it is abso- 
lutely necessary that the efficiency of the workman is of vital im- 
portance, particularly our industry where so much harm can be 
done by careless, indifferent or incompetent workmen. As to the 
efficiency between an applicant and a non-applicant we will give 
the benefit of the doubt to the applicant until demonstration proves 
otherwise. 

As I explained to you, it will be very difficult to accommodate 
daily shifts to part-time students, particularly when we are in 
the season of changing shifts, and also when the total number 
of applicants exceeds the total number of men necessary for any 
one shift. Taking the pot rooms as an illustration, each pot room 
requires approximately five men to a shift. For two pot rooms this 
would be ten men. If there were twenty applicants during the 
period we are only operating two pot rooms, it would not be pos- 
sible to put all the applicants in on one shift. This one feature 
seems to me to be the only one doubtful of satisfactory solution. 

Regarding the third question, we would be glad to permit any 
employee to teach a class provided it would not seriously interfere 
with his work, but along the lines outlined by you I do not see why 
any employee competent to teach should not find ample time to do 
so. Consequently, the question of using any of our employees to 
teach a class would be a matter entirely between the church and 
the applicant up to the point where it interferes with his work. 

Regarding the fourth question, I believe it will work to our 
mutual benefit for the church commitee to help in the acquisition 



Minutes ok Session 1921 23 

of men for the plant, as we would prefer a man with religious in- 
stincts to one without, and correlating this question with the first 
one propounded 1 would say that of two applicants for a position, 
the one professing a desire to become a S C. I, applicant would 
have preference over' the one refusing to become an applicant, if 
no other qualification would be apparent to otherwise disbar him. 

It would be entirely in accord with our wishes to co-operate 
with you in bringing the other industries within reach of the 
training school. 

Under the heading co-ope rating with you by the exercise of moral 
backing, you may be assured that a strong moral backing will be 
given your efforts. We agree with you that a thorough spirit of 
co-operation would be much more effective than a definite contract, 
and it would be the company's policy to study diligently the spirit 
and aims of the S. C. I., and endeavor in every way possible to 
further its aims and interest. 

It is also the feeling of the company that the best results will 
be obtained by fruitful efforts to include all denominations in this 
work to the end that it would not be considered as denominational 
from the standpoint of any church. It does seem to the writer, 
however, that all the churches in Badin would fall into hearty ac- 
cord with this program and the writer will take pleasure in help- 
ing to overcome any theories that might be propounded against it. 

Answering the general question which you propounded after the 
presentation of these written questions, I wish to state there is no 
question of the future for the Tallassee Power Company. Its fu- 
ture growth will be gradual, but of permanent nature. 

For your benefit I wish to state that the sudden and pronounced 
impetus which characterized the upbuilding of this plant was 
primarily caused as a result of heavy demands to meet war re- 
quirements, and the equally sudden curtailment is nothing more 
than the aftermath following the armistice due to the indecision of 
capital in general as to what conditions the future peace program 
will be built upon. The worst of this aftermath is over from all 
present signs and barring a catastrophe of equal proportions this 
company and the town of Badin will enjoy a gradually increasing 
prosperous condition. 

There is no earthly reason why this plant should not run to its 
full capacity year in and year out, depending only on the power 
supply to be derived from its hydro-electro developments. 

This short history is given to you for the purpose of showing you 
that the field for the demonstration of your School of Christian In- 



24 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

dustry plan will have a very much better and ever-increasing pro- 
ductive scope. 

Trusting that the above answers your specific questions and 
clearly illustrates the situation, I am 

Yours very truly, 

J. E. S. Thobpe, 
General Superintendent. 

William Louis Poteat ottered the following resolution, 
which was adopted, and Brother Poteat was instructed to 
convey the resolution to Washington : 

RESOLUTIONS ON DISARMAMENT. 

It is resolved by the North Carolina Baptist State Convention, 
in annual session at Rocky Mount: 

That we protest against the waste, the crime, and the folly of 
war as a means of settling international disputes. 

That the interests of the nations are common and interdependent, 
not exclusive and antagonistic, and their relations ought, accord- 
ingly, to be adjusted on the basis of this controlling fact. 

That competition in armaments in time of peace violates this 
relationship, is in itself a guarantee that the peace will be broken, 
and makes financial demands out of all reason, handicapping the 
economic recovery of the world and necessitating a tax burden 
which the people are not able to bear. 

That we commend the wisdom and humanity of the President of 
the United States in calling the conference on the Limitation of 
Armaments already in session at Washington, and respectfully peti- 
tion him and our representatives in the conference to insist that 
the Christian principles of good will, brotherhood, and justice 
control its discussions and its agreements. 

That we gratefully recognize the boldness, vigor, and promise of 
the American proposal in the initial session, and seek the Divine 
blessing upon every succeeding session, to the end that the confer- 
ence may issue in relief from intolerable financial burdens, in re- 
lease from the horror of impending war, and in preparing the way 
for the earlier universal reign of righteousness in the earthly life 
of man. 

William Louis Poteat. 

Chas. E. Maddry presented Herman T. Stevens, super- 
intendent of the Department of Evangelism, who made an- 



Minutes of Session 1921 25 

nouncement about a conference on evangelism early to- 
morrow morning. 

On motion of J. S. Snyder, the Convention adjourned 
after prayer by T. M. Green. 

TUESDAY— Evening Session. 

After singing '"Saviour, Like a Shepherd Lead Us,''* 
''Jesus, Keep Me Near the Cross" and ''Onward, Christian 
Soldiers," special prayer was offered by President Spilman 
in behalf of W. W. Rimer, who is critically ill. "O Could 
I Speak the Matchless Worth" was sung, after which R. J. 
Bateman led the devotional meeting, speaking on the parables 
of the mustard seed and the leaven, Matthew 13 : 3 1-3 3, and 
leading in prayer. 

Livingston Johnson presented the following new pastors, 
extending to them welcome to the Convention: R. J. Bate- 
man, Asheville ; J. II. Broom, Kannapolis ; B. O. Myers, 
Ramseur; B. Russell Sorrell, Parkton; R. I. Corbett, Ay- 
den; Herman T. Stevens, Greensboro; R. L. Creal, West 
Asheville; J. Mason Richardson, Kernersville ; A. Paul 
Bagby, Wake Forest ; R. C. Campbell, Canton ; W. K. Col- 
lins, Cliffside; R. S. Monds, Columbia; A. L. Turner, Clin- 
ton; H. M. Stroup, Broadway; Jas. Y. Greene, Wake 
Forest; W. R. Wallace, Wake Forest; A. "N". Corpening, 
Wake Forest : W. M. Howell, Biltmore ; O. E. Lee, Greens- 
boro; A. L. Stevens, Black Mountain; H. W. Williams, 
Jonesboro; C. S. Xorville, Durham. 

The choir of the First Baptist Church of Rocky Mount 
rendered special music, "Praise Ye the Lord." 

C. H. Durham, State member of the Home Mission Board, 
was called to the platform to preside during the discussion 
of Home Missions. B. C. Hening, representative of the 
Home Mission Board, addressed the Convention in the in- 
terest of his Board. 

After special music by the local choir, J. E. Welsh read 
Luke 21:36, and led in prayer. 



26 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

Q. C. Davis then preached the Convention sermon, using 
as his theme, "The Ministry of Our Lord Jesus Christ," 
based on the text, "The Sou of Man is Come to Seek and to 
Save That Which is Lost."-— Luke 19:10. 

On motion, adjourned with prayer by I. P. Hedgepeth. 

W E I )X ES DA Y— Mobnih c Session. 

Eugene Olive led the service of song, and called on Weston 
Brunei* to pray. Elbert X. Johnson led the devotional ser- 
vices, reading a part of Matthew 6, and speaking on "Doing 
the Will of God." 

The proceedings of the sessions yesterday were read and 
approved. 

The President appointed the following committees : 

Place and Preacher for 1922 — J. S. Hardaway, C. M. 
Beach, G. T. Watkins, J. J. Gentry. W. F. Staley. 

To Nominate Boards— J. B. Turner, L. K. Pruitt. J. A. 
Snow, A. I. Justice, II. W. Baucom. 

The Secretary was authorized to send messages of greet- 
ings to the North Carolina students at the Louisville and 
Fort Worth seminaries and the Baptist Bible Institute at 
New Orleans and to the Xortli Carolina Methodist Confer- 
ence now in session in Xew Bern. 

R. D. Carroll read the following report on the Economy 
Orphans' Home, which was adopted : 

THE ECONOMY HOME. 

This Orphanage is located at Kings Creek, S. C, and has been 
administered successfully by a board of trustees, consisting of 
brethren from both North and South Carolina. Its aim is to pro- 
vide especially for motherless children, chiefly on a pay basis. 

At the last annual meeting of the North and South Carolina Bap- 
tist State Conventions, two committees were appointed, one repre- 
senting each Convention, to visit the institution simultaneously 
and to report to both Conventions a year later. 

The committees met at the Economy Home (or Spalding Orphan 
age) several months ago, made a careful study of the local situa 



Minutes of Session 1921 27 

tion and unanimously agreed to make the following report to tlieir 
respective Conventions: 

Whereas the present board of trustees of Economy Home have 
deemed it wise, and offer to turn the home over to the Eaptist 
denomination in North and South Carolina, the joint committee 
appointed at the last annual meeting of the North and South Caro- 
lina State Conventions recommend: 

1. In the interest of the kingdom and denominational usefulness, 
that the Baptist denomination in the two Carolinas will do well 
to take over the ownership and administration, conjointly, of the 
Economy Home, when, in the judgment of the two Conventions, it 
is wise to do so. 

2. Further, we recommend the appointment of a joint committee 
from the two State Conventions at the annual meetings in 1921, to 
which committee the matter shall be referred, until in their judg- 
ment, it will be wise for them to report to their respective Con- 
ventions for final action. 

N. C. Committee: 
T. J. Traylor, 
W. R. Bradshaw, 
R. D. Carroll. 

8. C. Committee: 
Geo. W. Buck, 
W. R. Brown, 
W. E. Thayer, 
W. M. Jones, 
C. H. Roper. 

The following trustees, acting as a Committee for the Trustees of 
the Economy Home, have made an estimate of the assets of the 
Economy Home and wish to present them to the Conventions as 
follows: 

221 acres of land and 13 buildings $32,000.00 

Farm machinery, tools, cattle, mules, wagons, house furni- 
ture and utensils 3,000.00 

Total assets $35,000:.00 

We thinks that the above is a conservative estimate. 

J. N. Nesbitt, 
W. W. Gaffney, 
J. A. Carroll, 

Trustees. 



28 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

The Secretary presented to the Convention a letter from 
F. M. Jordan, a veteran minister. On motion of Chas. E. 
Maddry, amended by A. I. Justice, an offering was taken 
for Brother Jordan and Brother E. Allison, another veteran 
of the same Association, which was equally divided between 
them. The offering amounted to $80.80. 

The hour for the special order having arrived, Perry Mor- 
gan emphasized certain features of the report on B. Y. P. U., 
calling upon L. F. Gore, State B. Y. P. U. President, and 
W. A. Avers to speak on the value of B. Y. P. U. work. 

E. L. Middleton presented the report on Sunday Schools, 
calling attention to important features. A. L. Stevens, Sun- 
day-school field worker for the western part of the State, 
spoke of phases of his work. Edward C. Dargan, represent- 
ing the Baptist Sunday School Board at Xashville, Tenn., 
addressed the Convention in behalf of the work of his Board. 

After singing "I Love to Tell the Story," Secretary Chas. 
E. Maddry presided over and directed in the discussion of 
the work of State Mission-. A. ( '. Hornby, at the head of the 
Enlistment Department of the Board, spoke on "The Country 
Baptist Church" : P. L. Elliot, enlistment man in Graham 
County, T. Grady Nanny, enlistment worker of the Ashe 
and other Associations; C. W. Blanchard, enlistment man in 
the Xeuse-Atlantic Association; J. J. Gentry, enlistment 
man in the Green Biver and other Associations, and Herman 
T. Stevens, new superintendent of evangelism, all spoke on 
special pluses of their work. P. J. Bateman spoke in behalf 
of the sick men of Oteen. 

On motion of Elbert Johnson, adjourned. 

W E I ) X ESDAY— Afternoon Session. 

The devotional meeting was led by P. C. Campbell, who 
read John 12:24, and spoke on the subject, "The Law of 
Planting and Fruit Bearing.'' "Draw Me Nearer" and 
"Stand Up, Stand Up for Jesus" were sung, and J. A. 
Campbell led in prayer. 



Minutes of Session 1921 29 

The President appointed the following committee on 

Stewardship and Tithing — IT. W. Baucom, C. M. Beach, 
J. Clyde Turner. 

The hour of the special order, Christian Education, hav- 
ing arrived, President William Louis Poteat, of Wake For- 
est College, spoke in behalf of his institution, using as his- 
theme "A Torch of Christ in a Dark World." Charles E. 
Brewer, president of Meredith College, addressed the Con- 
vention on the work of his institution. P. S. Vann, president; 
of Chowan College, told of the work of his college. F. P. 
Hobgood, president of Oxford College, spoke in the interest of 
his institution. Representing secondary schools, J. A. 
Campbell, of Buie's Creek, and, after extension of time, 
C. M. Beach, of the Wingate School, spoke in behalf of their 
schools. J. A. Beam spoke in behalf of the public schools. 

Editor Livingston Johnson read the report on the Biblical 
.Recorder, which, after discussion by Editor Johnson, G. N. 
Cowan and J. S. Farmer, was received for information by 
the Convention. (See Appendix D.) 

J. E. Welsh read the following report of a special com- 
mittee appointed by the Board of Missions on the building of 
a Baptist Church house at Chapel Hill, which, after discus- 
sion by J. E. Welsh, was adopted : 

CHAPEL HILL CHURCH. 

Committee on Chapel Hill Church recommended the following 
at a meeting of the Board of Missions on May the 31, 1921: 

1. That Secretary Maddry and the Executive Committee of the 
Board of Missions, along with the local church at Chapel Hill, be 
instructed to start within six months the erection of a new church, 
not to cost in excess of $100,000, including lot. 

2. That the old property be disposed of to the best advantage, 
and the money used to pay for new lot, any balance remaining to 
be applied to the new building. 

3. That Secretary Maddry and the Executive Committee be in- 
structed to borrow, as is needed, a sum not to exceed $50,000, se- 
curing same by mortgage on church, if nceessary. 



30 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

Amount raised by Chapel Hill Church $15,000 

Value of old church property 10,000 

Over-p'i irom i Campaign subscriptions 8,000 

Total $33,000 

o raise from the University Alumni, $10,000. 
asked Home Mission Board for $30,000, six thousand 
of the 75 Million Campaign period. 
The North Carolina State Board has appropriated $6,000 per year 
for five years. 

$12,000 of this has been paid for the lots and architect's plans. 
The remainder from the North Carolina Board is $18,000. 
We have received from N. C. Alumni and friends $1,055. 
We ask the Convention to give legal sanction to a loan of $50,000 
for five years, to be paid back in instalments of $10,000 per year 
with interest. 

The house wil 00 without furnishings. 

6. We ml that efforts be made to have the church ready 

for use by September, 1922. 

J. E. Welsh, 
W. O. Riddick, 
H. K. Williams. 

B. W. Spilman, calling Vice-President Pi. L. Lemons to 
the chair, presented tl 1 of the special committee ap- 
pointed a year ago on rc\ ision of the constitution of the Con- 
vention, which, after some amendments, was adopted seriatim 
ami on motion of C. C. Smith, was adopted as a whole. (See 
('(institution.) 

J. P. Turner read the report of ilie Committee to nominate 
the Boards, which, after an amendment by J. A. Mc- 
Kaughan, thai the nomination of the Board of Ministers' Re- 
lief he withheld until the recommendations of the report on 
social service be received, was adopted. (See List of Boards.) 

C. ('. Smith read the report erf the Committee to Nominate 
the remaining officers of the Convention, which was adopted. 
(See List of Officers of the Convention.) 

J. S. Hardaway read the following report of the Comj 
mittee on Place and Preacher, which was adopted: 



Minutes of Session 1921 31 

place and preacher of next convention. 

Place — Salem Baptist Church, Winston-Salem. 

Preacher of Sermon — W. A. Ayers, of New Bern, or his alternate, 
T. H. King, Gastonia. 

J. S. Hardaway, 
C. M. Beach, 
G. T. Watkins. 
J. J. Gentry, 
W. F. Staley. 

('has. E. Brewer presented the following report of the 
Committee on the Report of the State Mission Board, which, 
after an amendment to the effect that the Secretary of the 
Board of Missions be added to the Lookout Committee as 
ex-officio members and as chairman of the committee, and 
that recommendations, numbers 6 and 11, be deferred till 
later in this session, was adopted. 

ON REPORT OF STATE MISSION BOARD. 

Your committee congratulates the denomination, as well as the 
State Mission Board, on the great report which has been presented 
to the Convention at this session. We are impressed with the ef- 
ficiency with which the affairs of the denomination have been ad- 
ministered throughout the year, and rejoice in the evidences of 
God's favor upon our work. 

Your committee recommends for adoption as printed recom- 
mendations numbers 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 8, 9, 10. 

We suggest that recommendation seven be modified, so as to 
provide for the appointment by the President of the Convention, 
of a commission of eighteen members to study every phase of our 
Baptist program and policy, and report with recommendations to 
the next Convention. 

For recommendation number eleven we suggest the following: 
That the Convention appoint a Committee of three to investigate 
the matter of locating a permanent Summer Assembly in Eastern 
North Carolina, to act with the Corresponding Secretary of the 
Convention, the Sunday-school Secretary and the B. Y. P. U. 



32 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

Secretary, and to report at the next session of the Convention, 
with propositions and recommendations. 

F. A. Bowen, 
S. L. Morgan. 
D. P. Bridges, 
Chas. E. Brewer, 
N. B. Josey, 

G. P. Harrill. 
J. B. Stroud. 

After statements by Chas. E. Maddry and J. J. Hurt 
in reference to the Baptist Seaside Assembly, on motion of 
R. J. Bateman, the matter of locating a summer assembly 
for Eastern North Carolina is made the special order for 
7 :35 this evening. 

On motion, adjourned, after prayer by B. W. Spilman. 



WEDNESDAY— Evening Session. 

After singing "Am I a Soldier of the Cross" and ''How 
Firm a Foundation," Thos. W. O'Kelley led in prayer, and 
A. Paid Bagby spoke on "A Promise of Jesus Unto the 
World," based on Matthew 16:18. 

After a violin solo, the special order having arrived, John 
A. Oates offered the following resolution in reference to the 
Baptist Seaside Assembly, which had been suggested by 
Secretary Chas. E. Maddry : 

Resolved. 1. That the Baptist pastors of the city of Wilmington 
be authorized to make all necessary arrangements locally for the 
holding of the Eastern North Carolina Summer Assembly for the 
year 1922. 

2. That the Corresponding Secretary of the Convention be auth- 
orized to arrange all the details of the program. 

3. That the President of the Convention appoint a committee of 
ten to consider the matter of a permanent location for the Eastern 
Assembly, and report with recommendations at the next session 
of the Convention. 



Minutes of Session 1921 33 

The resolution was adopted. (See List of Standing Com- 
mittees.) 

Livingston Johnson read the following report on the South- 
ern Baptist Assembly, which, after discussion by Livingston 
T. Mays, was adopted : 

SOUTHERN BAPTIST ASSEMBLY. 

Your committee has been informed that the last session was. ciie 
best in the history of the Assembly. A more elaborate program 
was put on and the attendance was larger than usual. The regis- 
tration shows an attendance this year of nearly four thousand. 

Dr. George W. Truett was secured for a series of lectures run- 
ning over a week, and these lectures were largely attended by 
people from all parts of the State and from other States. 

There were other interesting lecturers who occupied the plat- 
form during the season. 

The women of the South held an interesting meeting which 
lasted through a week. The attendance was quite good and the 
interest was sustained from beginning to end. 

The Baptist school men of the South also held important con- 
ferences at Ridgecrest, and there were perhaps other conferences 
which we do not recall now. 

The Ridgecrest Summer School of Theology was inaugurated 
last summer. This was affiliated with the Southern Baptist Theo- 
logical Seminary, at Louisville; the Southwestern Seminary of 
Fort Worth, and the Baptist Bible Institute, of New Orleans. The 
school lasted for eight weeks. The classes were taught by Dr. 
Carver, of the Southern Seminary; Dr. Conner, of the Southwestern 
Seminary, and Dr. Denham, of the Baptist Bible Institute. Credit 
was given by all the seminaries affiliating, for work done in this 
summer school. It is the purpose of the management for the 
School of Theology to run ten weeks next summer. We believe 
there are great possibilities for usefulness in the Summer School 
of Theology. 

There has been hanging over the institution for a long time a 
paralyzing debt. This has all been paid, and it ought to be pos- 
sible now to make some much needed improvements. Something 
has been done in the way of beautifying the grounds, and the State 
Highway has been constructed through the property, putting a 
hard surface road a few feet from the front of the hotel. 

The State Board of Missions paid to the Ridgecrest Assembly in 



34 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

1920, $20,000.00, which was reported in last year's minutes; and 
the Education Board of the Southern Baptist Convention has prom- 
ised to Ridgecrest $50,000.00 out of the 75 Million funds. This 
amount is being paid at approximately $5,000.00 a year. This is 
only half the amount due each year, but the Board has not been able 
to make larger payments up to this time. The Assembly has been 
owned and controlled by a corporation of individuals, but during 
the last year a majority of the stock passed to the Education Board 
of the Southern Baptist Convention, giving that Board the power 
to name the Executive Committee, and thus the management is 
brought under direct denominational control. 

As the Assembly is now practically under the control of the Edu- 
cation Board of the Southern Convention, we suggest that hereafter 
any facts in regard to the Assembly which this Convention shoula 
know be incorporated in the report of the Education Board of this 
Convention. 

Livingston Johnson, 
F. A. Bower, 

Committee. 

E. I J. Earnshaw nominated as trustees of Wake Forest 
College E. B. Josej rhos. F. Pettus and J. J. Britt. On 
motion of J. B. T heir election is confirmed. 

( '. W. Wilson read the following report on the Board of 
Education, which was adopted: 

BOARD OF EDUCATION. 

We, your committee, to which the report on education was re- 
ferred, beg to report as follows: We have examined the report of 
your Board of Education and recommend its adoption as presented 
by them in its amended form. 

Except as the Convention elected members of the Board this after- 
noon, the clause nominating members of the Board is stricken out. 

C. W. Wilson. 
Joel S. Snyder, 
R. J. Bateman, 
K. R. Curtis. 
W. A. Smith, 
R. G. Kendrick. 

C. \V. Wilson offered the following resolution, which was 
adopted : 



Minutes. of Session 1921 35 

enlarged program for student activities. 

Resolved, 1st. That the Board of Missions be instructed to give 
full and prayerful consideration to the need for an enlarged pro- 
gram for Baptist student activities in schools and colleges. 

2nd. That the Board of Missions be authorized to make such pro- 
vision for this work as their judgment may direct, or in their dis- 
cretion make a recommendation for the prosecution of this work 
at the next session of this Convention. 

Respectfully submitted, 

C. W. Wilson. 

The chair appointed the Committee on the Location of 
the Eastern North Carolina Assembly, and the Lookout 
Commission. (See Standing Committees.) 

On motion, the election of J. A. Durham, B. W. Spilman, 
C. L. Haywood, F. J. Liepfert and John P. Schenck as trus- 
tees of the Orphanage was confirmed. 

M. L. Kesler presented J. B. Weatherspoon, who ad- 
dressed the Convention on our Orphanage work. Superin- 
tendent Kesler made a statement about the Thanksgiving of- 
fering for the Orphanage. 

After the song, "My Anchor Holds," sung by a quartet of 
the brethren, Pastor J. W. Kincheloe, of the First Church, 
Bocky Mount, presented Livingston Johnson, a former pas- 
tor, who in behalf of this church presented to I. M. Mercer, 
the pastor under whose administration the present structure 
was built, a chest of silver as a token of their appreciation of 
his faithful and far-reaching work while pastor here. 
Brother Mercer accepted the gift with words of appreciation. 

Thos. W. O'Kelley, State member of the Foreign Mission 
Board, addressed the Convention on the work of his Board. 

On motion of W. C. Barrett, miscellaneous business is 
taken up, and on motion of C. C. Smith, the Convention will 
adjourn at 10 o'clock. 

The Secretary read telegrams of greetings from the North 
Carolina students at the Louisville Seminary and the North 
Carolina Methodist Conference, in session at New Bern, 



36 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

from the Virginia Baptist General Association now in session 
at Portsmouth, and the Secretary was authorized to make 
suitable responses to these telegrams. 

On motion of C. H. Durham, a committee of three is to 
be appointed by the chair to investigate the matter of ad- 
mitting to this body a Baptist Association of Croatan In- 
dians in Roberson County, who desire to come into this Con- 
vention, and to report at the next session of the Convention. 

M. L. Kesler offered a motion, which was passed, to the 
effect that the Secretary have printed in the Annual a con- 
densed summary of the financial report of the treasurers of 
each of the institution fostered by the Convention. 

On motion, adjourned with prayer by F. P. Habgood. 

THURSDAY— Morning Session. 

Vice-President R. L. Lemons in the chair. Furman Betts 
led the service of song. Weston Brunei* led the devotional 
meeting. Prayers by J. A. McKaughan and E. C. Dargan. 

On motion of Geo. P. Harrill, the Secretary cast the ballot 
of the Convention for B. W. Spilman as President of the 
1922 session of this Convention. 

On motion of T. H. King, • a Committee on Committees 
will be appointed by the chair for the 1922 session, also a 
Committee on Resolutions. (See Standing Committees.) 

The Secretary read the journal for yesterday. The Secre- 
tary read telegram from the Mississippi State Convention, 
also one from the Farmers' Union Convention, now in session 
in Raleigh, commending the resolution passed by this body 
on disarmament. 

On motion of Chas. E. Maddry, the following committee: 
Benjamin Sorgee, Archibald Johnson and J. J. Gentry, was 
appointed to report at this session on the matter of employ- 
ing a chaplain for the sick soldiers at Oteen. 

W. N. Jones read the following report on the Baptist 
Foundation, which, after discussion by Walter 1ST. Johnson, 
was adopted: 



Minutes of Session 1921 37 

north carolina baptist foundation committee. 

The North Carolina Baptist Foundation Committee at this Con- 
vention makes this its second annual report. The committee is 
much gratified with the work of the Foundation for the year, as con- 
tained in the report of its Secretary, Gilbert T. Stephenson. He 
has visited the churches and held regional conferences in various 
parts of the State. His untiring efforts have met with notable suc- 
cess. 

On account of the present financial and business depression and 
the effort now being made by our people to redeem the pledges 
made in the $75,000,000.00 Campaign, no effort has been made dur- 
ing the year to get present gifts for the Foundation. Very gratify- 
ing success, however, has attended the efforts of the Secretary for 
obtaining the execution of gifts by will to the work of the Founda- 
tion. The report of the Foundation made at the last Convention at 
Asheville showed up to that time a gift of a $1,000 Liberty Bond 
for a Baptist hospital and another $1,000 Liberty Bond without 
designating the object to which it was to be devoted. There was 
also reported at that Convention the execution of wills in which 
gifts of an estimated value of $23,050.00 had been made to the 
Foundation. The report this year shows that wills have been exe- 
cuted to the Foundation agregating $79,350. 

In transmitting the excellent report of Brother Stephenson, the 
committee is gratified to call attention to the detailed work, as 
stated in his report. It will be seen from this report that many are 
taking advantage of the Foundation as a vehicle to express their 
generosity to objects fostered by the Convention. The work has 
been accomplished almost entirely through the labors of the Secre- 
tary. We bespeak a general interest and co-operation of all our 
people in behalf of the Foundation. 

W. N. Jones, 

Gilbert T. Stephenson. 

Z. M. Caveness, 

Committee. 

To the Board of Directors of the North Carolina Baptist Founda- 
tion, Inc. 

As Secretary of the North Carolina Baptist Foundation, Incor- 
porated, I take pleasure in presenting the following report of the 
activities of the Foundation up to the close of the fiscal year, No- 
vember the 7, 1921: 

During the months of February and March, 1921, your Secretary, 



38 N. C. Baptist £tate Convention 

upon the invitation of Dr. Chas. E. Maddry, Secretary of the Mission 
Board, attended and spoke upon the Foundation at regional confer- 
ences of Baptist leaders held at the following places: Edenton, 
Wilson, Burgaw, Durham, Apex, Albemarle, Parkton, Blandenboro, 
Monroe, Elkin, Shelby, Winston-Salem, Statesville, Boone, Morgan- 
ton and Asheville. 

During the year printed copies of the Charter and By-Laws of 
the Foundation have been sent to the lawyers and Baptist pastors 
and to a considerable number of the Baptist laymen of the State. 
This together with the occasional news articles in the Biblical 
Recorder and the daily press has been the extent of the printed 
publicity of the Foundation during the year. 

At the time of my last report to you we had received two present 
gifts to the Foundation — one a $1,000 Liberty Bond for the Baptist 
Hospital to be established, which has already been turned over 
to the Hospital Commission upon the resolution of your Board, 
and the other a $1,000 Liberty Bond, which as an undesignated gift 
is still in hand. In addition to these two present gifts, we had been 
notified of the execution of five wills in which gifts of an estimated 
value of $23,050 had been made to the Foundation. These gifts were 
for the following objects: $10,250 undesignated, $6,000 to the 
Thomasville Baptist Orphanage, $6,800 to Foreign Missions. During 
the present year an undesignated gift of $250 has been changed into 
a designated gift for the Baptist Hospital. 

Up to the beginning of the present fiscal year gifts to the Founda- 
tion, both present and testamentary totalled $25,050. Attention 
must be called to the fact that the testamentary gifts cover 
property that is fluctuating in value and one gift in particular, 
which is carried on our books at $10,000. consists of very valuable 
real estate in one of the most progressive of the smaller cities of 
the State and is already worth perhaps twice the amount at which 
it is carried on our books. 

During the present fiscal year we have received notice of the 
execution of fifteen wills in which testamentary gifts of an esti- 
mated value of $79,350 have been made. These gifts are for the 
following objects: To the Thomasville Baptist Orphanage $12,000, 
to the Halifax Baptist Church, Halifax, N. C, $2,500, to Baptist 
schools in North Carolina $15,000, to the Baptist Hospital in Win- 
ston-Salem, N. C, as an endowment fund, $25,100, and to Meredith 
College for the perpetual maintenance of two scholarships $25,000. 

Up to this time the Foundation has received in present gifts 
$2,000 and in testamentary gifts $102,400, making a total of $104,- 
400 received. It must be borne in mind that these testamentary 



Minutes of Session 1921 39 

gifts are not presently available; that they will not be available 
during the lifetime of the donor, and that for this reason it will be 
some time, years we hope, before testamentary gifts to the Founda- 
tion will come into the possession of the Foundation. 

The financial report of Wachovia Bank and Trust Company as 
fiscal agent of the Foundation shows a total disbursement for ex- 
penses during the two years since the Hospital Commission was 
first named by the Baptist State Convention at its session in Raleigh 
in 1919, has been $965.23, and that the total income — all of it being 
interest on Liberty Bonds — has been $91.25, leaving an overdraft 
of $87:5.98. This overdraft of $873.98 the fiscal agent has been will- 
ing to carry while the Foundation is getting on a firm financial 
footing. 

On account of the present business depression no effort whatever 
has been made during the year to get present gifts for the Founda- 
tion. It has been the conviction of your Secretary that all present 
gifts should be devoted to redeeming the pledges made in the Bap- 
tist 75 Million Campaign. 

The Board will be interested to know that the matter of estab- 
lishing a Foundation somewhat similar to ours is now under dis- 
cussion in Mississippi and that the matter will also be presented to 
the Virginia Baptist State Convention at its approaching session. 
The Southern Presbyterian Church at its next annual meeting is 
expecting to consider the establishment of a Southwide Foundation 
upon the same general lines as our Foundation. 

May I suggest to the Board that in my opinion that time is now 
ripe systematically to acquaint the Baptists of North Carolina with 
the Foundation, and definitely to lay the appeal of the Foundation 
upon their hearts. Our people are ready and willing to make gifts 
in their wills in varying amounts if only the matter is presented to 
them in its true light. But it is necessary for the matter to be 
presented to them definitely in order to show them the wisdom of 
including a gift to the Foundation in their wills. This leads us to 
make the following suggestions: (1) That each member of the 
Board select a group of Baptists and present to each of them defi- 
nitely the appeal of the Foundation with the view of showing him 
the wisdom of including a gift to the Foundation in his will; (2) 
that some phase of the Foundation's activities be presented in the 
Biblical Recorder at least once a month; (3) and that a series of 
twelve booklets, each of them written by a different Baptist brother, 
be prepared and sent to the Baptist pastors of the State, and a 
selected list of Baptist brethren and sisters who ought to be ac- 
quainted with the Foundation. 



40 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

If the North Carolina Baptist Foundation is worthy of our sup- 
port, then it is also worthy of our active and earnest efforts to pro- 
mote its welfare. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Gilbert T. Stephenson. 

J. Clyde Turner, chairman of the Program Committee, 
offered changes in the program for this morning, which were 
accepted. 

J. J. Hurt, State member of the Board of Ministers' Re- 
lief and Annuities, spoke in behalf of the old ministers. 

jL L. Kesler read the report on Hospitals, which was 
adopted. (See Appendix C.) 

P. P. Mahon, representing the Baptist Bible Institute of 
New Orleans, spoke in behalf of that institution. 

W. H. Davis, of the Southern Baptist Theological Semi- 
nary at Louisville, Ky., spoke in behalf of that institution. 

H. W. Baucom read the following report on Stewardship 
and Tithing, which, after discussion and amendments by A. 
C. Hamby and Chas. E. Maddry, was adopted: 

STEWARDSHIP AND TITHING. 

We, the Committee on Stewardship and Tithing, recommend: 
First, that the whole campaign be put under the direction of 
Brother A. C. Hamby, our superintendent of Enlistment. 

Second, the months of January and February be set apart as a 
period of preparation, and the month of March as Victory Month, 
during which an intensive tithing campaign shall be put on in 
each church. 

H. W. Baucom. 

C. M. Beach, 

J. Clyde Turner. 

William Louis Poteat presented M. E. Cotton, representa- 
tive of the North Carolina Anti-Saloon League, who spoke 
in behalf of law enforcement, especially with respect to the 
eighteenth amendment of the Federal Constitution. 



Minutes of Session 1921 41 

J. A. Campbell read the following report on Obituaries, 
which, after amendments, was adopted: 



MINISTERS WHO HAVE DIED THIS YEAR. 



Adams, J. Q. 
Bostick, W. M., Biscoe. 
Brown, Asa, Brownwood. 
Couch, J. H., Chapel Hill. 
Denton, J. R., Dysartsville. 
J. H. Dew, Ridgecrest., 
Ellis, J. F. 

Farthing, C. S., Sweet Brier. 
Hufham, J. D., Mebane. 
Hunt, A, Bostic. 
Little, J. W., Charlotte. 
Matheney, J. R., Mooresboro. 
McAlpine, J. M. 

McCurry, J. L., Kings Mountain. 
Moore, R. A., Red Springs. 
Rogers, J. L., Hamilton. 
Rhyne, C. Q., Bessemer City. 
Speight, T. T., Windsor. 
Stewart, J. L., Raleigh. 
Wilcox, A. G., Brinkleyville. 
Woodall, W. H., Asheville. 



J. A. Campbell, 
E. L. Middleton, 
A. A. Butler. 

On motion of W. C. Barret, the cut of J. D. Hufham will 
be carried in this year's Annual, which is dedicated to him. 

I. M. Mercer read the following report on W. M. U. work, 
and presented the following representatives of the State W. 
M. U., who were recognized by the Convention by rising. 



42 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

Mrs. Buck, Burlington ; Miss Briggs, Raleigh ; Mrs. 
Vaughan, Nashville; Mrs. Fox and Mrs. Finch, Rocky 
Mount. After an address on the work by Brother Mercer, 
the report was adopted : 

WOMAN'S WORK. 

Quietly, faithfully, intelligently the Woman's Missionary Union 
of this Baptist State Convention moves along its chosen and well- 
defined path of service. Beginning thirty-five years ago in the 
modest role of an auxiliary to the Convention, and true to form from 
that day to this, this organization of the women has passed from 
the day of small things to the place of tremendous service and 
power in the work of the kingdom. Their annual session, held in 
this house in March, was the greatest gathering in their history, 
and their reports were the best they have ever made. During the 
year they added 241 local societies to their roll, bringing the total 
number up to 1,958, and their membership to 40,000, and they con- 
tributed for the objects of this Convention the splendid sum of 
$314,000, or more than one-third of the whole amount raised by 
the Convention. Truly for such a record as this we must be deeply 
grateful, and we can continue to earnestly ask that the blessing 
and power of God may abide with these women, who have labored 
so well in the gospel, and whose purpose under God is to do even 
yet greater things for the Master. 

It is not amiss to call attention again to the fact that these 
splendid results are the fruit, not of spasmodic, feverish efforts, 
but of organization, steady growth, intelligent study, increasing aim, 
holy zeal and loving consecration. These women have wrought well 
because they have planned their work and worked their plan faith- 
fully, in the strength of the Lord. 

We cannot go into details, but, that this Convention may more 
fully realize the scope of their work and more heartily uphold their 
efforts, let us look at the ideals they have placed before themselves 
for another year. Financially they propose to raise at least one- 
fourth of their remaining pledge to the 75 Million Fund, and their 
pledge was not what they were asked, viz.: one-fifth of the total, 
but they said, "We will give one-third." And so we find them 
stressing and teaching Stewardship and outlining as they designate 
it, a "Loyalty Campaign," in which they propose (1) The collec- 
tion of all pledges made, (2) The enlistment of the Associations 
which have so far had no part in the work, (3) The extension of the 



Minutes of Session 1921 43 

Campaign to include all new members and the hitherto unenlisted 
members of the churches. Surely our business men will say that is 
sound business. 

Locally they propose to maintain in their every society a high 
standard of excellence, to continue the training of young women 
and boys and girls for kingdom work, to continue also their own 
personal study of the Word of God and of Mission fields at home and 
abroad, to carry on faithfully "Personal Service" in their own 
communities, meaning thereby a ministry of relief to the unfor- 
tunate, of comfort and cheer to the discouraged, of evangelism to 
the unsaved. 

To accomplish these high and holy ends they have taken for their 
watchword Paul's injunction "For ye serve the Lord Christ," and 
have declared their faith in prayer as the most powerful influence 
we can use in bringing the world to Jesus and to deeply implant 
Him in the lives of His people, calling upon their members to give 
to prayer first place in their individual lives and in the meetings 
of their societies. 

With such holy aims as these, with such methods of service, 
with such faith in the Lord, these women need fear no difficulty; 
they cannot fail. 

We recommend that this Convention renew to the Women's Mis- 
sionary Union the assurance of our gratitude for their faithful 
work, and of our prayers for the continuance of the Master's favor 
upon them. We recommend also that the pastors and the churches 
in every possible way encourage the women in their labors for the 
spread of the gospel and the establishment of the kingdom of God 
on earth. 

I. M. Mercer. 

W. C. Barrett called attention to the illness of Mrs. W. H. 
Reddish, recent Corresponding Secretary of the W. M. 17., 
and I. M. Mercer is asked to lead a special prayer in ber 
behalf and Brother Barrett is asked to convey to her the 
sympathy of the Convention. 

On motion of R. T. Vann, the Program Committee is in- 
structed to arrange the program of the next session of the 
Convention for three days. 

T. W. Chambliss presented the following report of the 
Press Committee, which was adopted : 



44 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

Your press committee reports: 

Advance and daily reports have been furnished to the morning 
and afternoon papers of Raleigh, Greensboro, Winston-Salem, Char- 
lotte, Wilmington, Asheville and Durham. All of these papers re- 
ceiving telegraphic and mail reports. In every instance apprecia- 
tion of the service having been expressed by the management of 
the papers. 

In addition, your committee arranged for the distribution of a 
daily report over the Associated Press wires and has furnished that 
report, thus serving all daily newspapers throughout the State, in 
addition to the special reports to the newspapers mentioned above. 

Your committee reports that the total expense of the service will 
be approximately $75, and recommends that the account for expenses 
not to exceed that sum be paid by the Convention. 

Your committee further recommends that this work be continued 
next year. 

Submitted, 

T. W. Chambliss, 
J. J. Hubt, 
J. S. Fabmeb. 

Gilbert T. Stephenson read the following report on the 
report of Social Service agencies, which was adopted : 

SOCIAL SERVICE. 

Your Committee on Social Service Agencies reports as follows: 

Obphanage. 

1. That the report on the Orphanage be accepted and adopted 
in its entirety. 

Ministebs' Relief. 

1. That at the suggestion of that Board, the Board and the office 
of Corresponding Secretary of the Board be discontinued. 

2. That the funds now in the hands of the Board be turned over 
to the North Carolina Baptist Foundation in trust to invest and 
pay over the income to the Dallas Board. 

3. That hereafter all applications for relief be submitted to 
J. M. Arnette for investigation and approval. 



Minutes of Session 1921 45 

4. That Brother Arnette, who has been serving the Board twelve 
years for $100 per year and who from now on will be called upon 
to pass upon applications for relief amounting annually to be- 
tween $50,000 and $60,000, be paid for his services $200 per year 
and traveling expenses. 



Hospital. 

1. That the present Hospital Commission be continued until the 
next session of the Convention. 

2. That the Commission be authorized, as soon as it shall deem 
wise to appoint a superintendent and other agents and employees 
for the administration of the Hospital; and 

3. That the Commission be requested to investigate and to report 
to the next Convention recommendation as to the permanent or- 
ganization of the Hospital, particularly as to the creation of a 
Board of Trustees, the appointment of superintendent and assis- 
tants, and the appointment of a staff. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Gilbert T. Stephejs t so.\ t , 
J. A. McKaughan, 
J. M. Page, 
J. A. Campbell. 

On motion of C. E. Maddry, the chair is authorized to 
fill the vacancy on the Hospital Committee made by the 
death of J. A. Martin. 

On motion of C. C. Smith, the Board of Education is in- 
structed to increase the annual appropriation to the Students' 
Aid Fund of the Southern Baptist Theological Seminary to 
$3,000. 

Livingston Johnson offered the following resolution of 
thanks to the people of Rocky Mount, which was adopted : 

In all of its long history the Convention has never been more 
handsomely entertained than at the present session, and the Con- 
vention expresses its most hearty thanks for the gracious hospitality 
and many courtesies shown the delegates during their sojourn in 
this delightful and progressive city. 



46 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

Benjamin Sorgee read the following report on the religious 
needs of the boys in Oteen and Kennelworth Hospitals, 
which was ado]3ted : 



RELIGIOUS NEEDS OF THE BOYS IN OTEEN AND KENNEL- 
WORTH HOSPITALS. 

We, your Committee on the Religious Needs of the Boys in Oteen 
and Kennilworth Hospitals, recommend that the Executive Com- 
mittee of the State Mission Board and the Corresponding Secretary 
be instructed to take up the matter with the Mission Boards of the 
following States: Virginia, South Carolina, Alabama, Georgia, 
Tennessee, Kentucky and Mississippi, asking them to join with us 
in making an appropriation of $500 each for the year 1922 for the 
salary and support of a religious worker in these institutions, the 
above mentioned amount to be forwarded to Walters Durham, 
Treasurer of this Convention, and to be paid to the worker em- 
ployed upon the order of Charles E. Maddry, any amount left over 
to be refunded to the Boards contributing according to the pro- 
portion given. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Benjamin Sorgee, 
J. J. Gentry. 
Archibald Johxsox. 



.1. J. Hurt introduced the following resolution relative 
to gathering statistical matter, which was adopted: 

In view of the present conflicting, confusing and, in many cases, 
incomplete statistical forms used by the various District Associa- 
tions over the South, the great difficulty and unnecessary burden 
of attempting to compile statistics when thus gathered and printed, 
therefore, be it 

Resolved (1), That the North Carolina State Convention goes on 
record as favoring the working out and adoption of standard stati- 
cal forms to be used, as far as possible, by all District Associations 
in co-operation with the Southern Baptist Convention. 

Resolved (2), That this Convention instruct its General or State 
Secretary to act on a joint committee consisting of all the 
secretaries of the South and. in co-operation with the statistical 
secretaries of the various States, prepare a uniform and standard 



Minutes of Session 1921 47 

associational letter containing the proper and necessary statistical 
forms, covering all phases of our work. 

Resolved (3), That we call upon the Southern Baptist Conven- 
tion to appoint a special committee to consider the form associa- 
tional letter thus prepared by the State and statistical secretaries 
and if agreeable to the committee and the Convention, to endorse 
the form associational letter and order the Baptist Sunday School 
Board to print and supply the various State offices with sufficient 
copies for all the churches, in time for the next meetings of the 
District Associations. 

On motion of E. B. Earnshaw, the election of all the trus- 
tees of Wake Forest College, whose term expires next Jan- 
uary, is confirmed. 

On motion, the report of the Boards of Mission and Edu- 
cation and Social Service, which were received as informa- 
tion at the beginning of this session, were adopted as a whole. 

The chair appointed the following standing committees : 
Memorials, Hospitals, Press, Order of Business, Croatan In- 
dian, Church at Chapel Hill, School of Applied Christianity, 
Historical Commission, Resolutions, Committee on Commit- 
tees, and Social Service. (See List of Standing Commit- 
tees. ) 

On motion, the reading of the proceedings for today is 
omitted. 

T. J. Taylor offered the following resolution, which was 
adopted: 

INSTRUCTION FOR HISTORICAL COMMITTEE. 

Resolved, That the Historical Committee appointed at this Con- 
vention locate its headquarters at Wake Forest College; that the 
historical material collected by the committee be deposited in the 
fireproof department of Wake Forest Library, and that the Board 
of Missions is instructed to appropriate as much as three hundred 
dollars if necessary to enable this committee to carry out the pur- 
poses for which it was appointed. 



48 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

On motion, the Convention adjourned to meet with the 
Salem Baptist Church of Winston-Salem on Tuesday, De- 
cember 12, 1922, after prayer by William Louis Poteat. 

B. W. SPILMAN, 

President. 
AY ALTER M. GILMORE, 
♦ Becording Secretary. 



LIST OF DELEGATES 



Ashe — 2 

Hopkins, J. S., West Jefferson 
Nanney, T. Grady, West Jeffer- 
son 

Avera — 1 

Bridges, D. P., Newland 

Beulah — 5 

Beam, J. A., Roxboro 
Coggins, L. V., Semora 
Goode, W. E., Roxboro 
Hackney, J. A., Yancyville 
Plybon, C. T., Woodsdale 

Brunswick — 2 

Adams, J. J., Southport 
Boney, L. B., Southport 

Brushy Mountain — 2 

Hendren, Frank B., Wilkes- 

boro 
Staley, W. F., North Wilkes- 

boro 

Buncomb — 12 

Bateman, R. J., Asheville 
Chambliss, T. W., Asheville 
Riddick, W. O., Azalea 
Creal, R. L., West Asheville 
Fitzgerald, W. H., Black 

Mountain 
Hensly, Samuel T., Biltmore 
Howell, W. M., Biltmore 
McKaughan, J. A., Asheville 
Mays, Livingston T., Ridge- 
crest 



Sorgee, Benjamin, Asheville 
Spilman, B. W., Kinston 
Stephens, A. L., Black Moun- 
tain 

Caldwell — 2 

Hoyle, J. Edwin, Lenoir 
Wall, W. H., Lenoir 

Cape Fear-Columbus — 9 

Beach, W. R., Tabor 
Campbell, W. P., Chadbourn 
Campbell, Mrs. W. P., Chad- 
bourn 
Hickman, W. H., Whiteville 
Memory, S. E., Whiteville 
Newton, I. T., Whiteville 
Spivey, O. R., Tabor 
Stanly, G. W., Mollie 
Ward, C. H., Boardman 

Carolina — 2 

Bomar, E. E., Hendersonville 
Justice, A. I., Hendersonville 

Catawba River — 3 

Abernethy, G. P., Morganton 
Bower, F. A., Morganton 
Goodwin, E. McK., Morganton 

Central — 24 

Alford, Macon. Wake Forest 
Bagby, A. Paul, Wake Forest 
Brewer, Chas. E., Raleigh 
Cashwell, C. H., Wake Forest 
Caveness, Z. M., Raleigh 
Collins, Trela D., Wake Forest 
Cullom, W. R., Wake Forest 



50 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



Daniel, L. G., Wake Forest 
Durham, Walters, Raleigh 
Earnshaw, E. B., Wake Forest 
Graham, W. A., Raleigh 
Johnson, Livingston, Raleigh 
Lanier, R. R., Raleigh 
Middleton, E. L., Raleigh 
Mitchiner, J. F., Franklinton 
Mitchiner, Mrs. J. F., Frank- 
linton 
O'Kelley, T. W., Raleigh 
Pippin, A. A., Wakefield 
Pippin, C. E., Wakefield 
Poteat, W. L., Wake Forest 
Shearon, J. T., Wake Forest 
Timberlake, E. W., Wake For- 
est 
Vann, R. T., Raleigh 
Warner, Robert H., Raleigh 

Chowan — 19 

Brown, Joel S,, Shiloh 
Butler, A. A., Tyner 
Byrum, W. J., Creswell 
Cale, W. F., Tyner 
Cole, E. L., Weeksville 
Gregory, S. W., Shiloh 
Hall, R. F., Elizabeth City 
Harrell, C. F., Eure 
Harrill, G. P., Bellcross 
Hines, H. B., Manteo 
Horner, K. C, Gatesville 
Lane, Caroline, Murfreesboro 
McCall, A. C, Gates 
Monds, R. S., Columbia 
Rhodes, B. L., Hertford 
Rhodes, Mrs. B. L., Hertford 
Venters, R. T., Elizabeth City 
Wells, E. L., Edenton 
Williams, H. K., Elizabeth 
City 

Cumberland — i 

Adams, W. J., Manchester 



Oates, John A., Fayetteville 
Rogers, D. C, Fayetteville 
Snyder, Joel S., Fayetteville 

Eastern — 14 

Bell, J. W., Faison 
Brock, Homer, Mt. Olive 
Brown, A. L., Rose Hill 
Cawthon, K. W., Warsaw 
Duncan, J. M., Mt. Olive 
Hairr, S. H., Clinton 
Middleton, L., Warsaw 
O'Brian, L. R., Mt. Olive 
Page, B. R., Magnolia 
Pipkin, H.. Mt. Olive 
Stephens, W. R., Delway 
Stewart, H. L., Clinton 
Swain, H. L., Delway 
Turner, A. L., Clinton 

Flat River — 9 

Gordon,. C. R., Oxford, R. 2 
Hobgood, F. P., Oxford 
Miller, Hughey O., Townsville 
Ray, C. D., Oxford 
Smith F. J., Oxford 
Taylor, B. F., Oxford 
Tunstall, G. T., Oxford 
Upchurch, C. A., Oxford 
Usry, E. G., Oxford 

French Broad — 2 

Clary, Amos, Marshall 
Moore, R. L., Mars Hill 

Gaston — 9 

Barrett, W. C, Gastonia 
Caldwell, C. A., McAdensville 
Cawthon, O. E., Gastonia 
Johnson, Geo. H., Belmont 
King, T. H., Gastonia 
McCarter, W. P., Gastonia 



Minutes of Session 1921 



51 



Moss, G. C, Gastonia 
Newton, C. K., Gastonia 
Smith, R. L.., Stanley 

Green River — 2 

Adams, M. A., Rutherfordton 
Gentry, J. J., Marion 

Haywood — 1 

Campbell, R. C., Canton 

Johnston — 12 

Barbour. D. L., Clayton 
Beaty, J. M., Smithfield 
Brooks, F. H., Smithfield 
Davis, M. P., Four Oaks 
Gay, R. L., Smithfield 
Hocutt, J. E., Nashville 
Moore, A. O., Clayton 
Pool, H., Clayton 
Smith, G. Thurman, Clayton 
Townsend, B., Selma 
Turley, V. R., Clayton 
Wheeler, C. C, Benson 

Kings Mountain — 8 

Barnette, Jasper N., Shelby 
Elam, W. A., Shelby 
Fullbright, J. O., Kings Moun- 
tain 
Irwin, A. C, Shelby 
Mull, John P., Shelby 
Padgett, Rush, Lattimore 
Spake, A. P., Shelby 
Suttle, J. W., Shelby 

Liberty — 5 

Hamrick, F. B., Thomasville 
Hardaway, J. S., Thomasville 
Johnson, Archibald, Thomas- 
ville 



Kesler, M. L., Thomasville 
Merrill, G. L., Thomasville 

Little River — 9 

Bain, Miss Mattie, Coats 
Campbell, J. A., Buie's Creek 
Cullom, Frank, Dunn 
Johnson, Elbert N., Dunn 
Porter, A. H., Duke 
Smith, Irfra, Coats 
Stroup, H. M., Broadway 
Taylor, Carey B., Dunn 
Warren, C. C, Dunn 

Mecklenburg-Cabarrus — 1 1 



Broom, J. H., 
Carroll, R. D., 
Conrad, S. F., 
Isenhour, C. M 
Kesler, C. W., 
Martin, G. A., 
Morgan, C. S., 
Propst, W. M., 
Pruette, L. R., 
Rollins, G. W., 
Smith, W. A., 



Kannapolis 
Charlotte 

Charlotte 

., Concord 

Concord 

Concord 

Conford 
Concord 

Charlotte 
Concord 

Charlotte 



Montgomery — 2 

Alderman, J. M., Troy 
Riggs, O. L., Mt. Gilead 

Mount Zion — 23 

Andrews, S. W., Chapel Hill 
Baskin, E. L., Chapel Hill 
Brinson, H. F., East Durham 
Buck, Martin W., Burlington 
Buck, Mrs. Martin W., Bur- 
lington 
Cobb, Collier, Chapel Hill 
Cole, L. G., Durham 
Crain, Wm. J., Durham 
Dean, E. C, Burlington 



52 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



Ellington, R. P., Graham 
Green, T. M., West Durham 
Harris, R. C, Durham, R. 1 
Hartsell, Wallace, Durham 
Lloyd, Lucco, Chapel Hill 
Oldham, S. W., Hillsboro 
Olive, W. S., Apex 
Norville, C. S., Durham 
Poe, E. D., Durham 
Salmon, J. T., Durham 
Stanley, W. E., East Durham 
Ward, F. A., Durham 
Welsh, J. Elwood, Durham 
West, E. P., Timberlake 

Neuse- Atlantic — 18 

Ayers, W. A., New Bern 
Blanchard, C. W., New Bern 
Brown, James, Marines 
Corbett, R. I., Ayden 
Curtis, Kader R., Kinston 
Davis, Theo. B., Kinston, 2 
Fulghum, J. H., Trenton 
Herbert, W. M., Kinston 
Lewis, E. B., Kinston 
Mumford, E. F., Cove City 
Powers, J. A., Kinston 
Rogers, C. F., Oriental 
Rogers, Mrs. C. F., Oriental 
Smith, Leslie, Ayden 
Tyson, C. L., Ayden 
Tyson, Mrs. C. L., Ayden 
Watkins, Geo. T., Goldsboro 
Willis, J. B., Morehead City 



Pee De< 



-s 



Arnette, J. M., Wagram 
Austin, C. B., Laurinburg 
Chamblee, B. V., Hamlet 
Fields, W. L., Laurinburg 
Jenkins, J. L., Maxton 
McManus, O. W., Gibson 



Mason, J. B., Gibson 
Page, J. M., Hamlet 

Piedmont — 18 

Barnes, Otto F., High Point 
Covington, R. D., GreensDoro 
Edwards, H. S., Franklinsville 
Fields, Mrs. J. M., Climax 
Fogleman, T. W., Pomona 

Mills 
Hilliard, J. M., High Point 
Lee, O. E., Greensboro 
Mason, B. K., Greensboro 
Moore, H. B., Ramseur 
Myers, B. O., Ramseur 
Myers, Mrs. B. O., Ramseur 
Rhyne, S. A., Greensboro 
Stevens, Chas. E., Greensboro 
Stevens, H. T., Greensboro 
Stroud, June B., Greensboro 
Tate, A. E., High Point 
Turner, J. Clyde, Greensboro 
Whitley, B. G., Greensboro 

Pilot Mountain — 13 

Baucom, H. W., Winston-Sa- 
lem 
Danner, G. D., Winston-Salem 
Downs, P. E., Wentworth, R. 

1 
Carter, J. F., Winston-Salem 
Keaton, T. C, Winston-Salem 
Latimer, Hugh F., Winston- 
Salem 
Olive, Eugene I., Mt. Airy 
Richardson, J. Mason, Ker- 

nersville 
Sides, Roxie, Winston-Salem 
Spinx, W. D., Winston-Salem 
Stanley, J. B., Kernersville 
Weatherspoon, J. B., Winston- 
Salem 
Weston, Lacy U., Spray 



Minutes of Session 1921 



53 



Raleigh — 22 

Ballentine, E. H., Varina 
Betts, W. Furman, Raleigh 
Broughton, J. M., Raleigh 
Bruner, Weston, Raleigh 
Bunn, J. W., Raleigh 
Chamblee, S. V. T., Zebulon 
Cooper, W. A., Raleigh 
Cowan, G. N., Apex 
Ellis, J. A., Raleigh 
Farabow, Miss Elma 
Farmer, J. S., Raleigh 
Hamby, A. C, Raleigh 
Haynes, Mrs. E. B., Raleigh 
Maddry, Charles E., Raleigh 
Maddry, Mrs. Chas. E., Raleigh 
Martin, J. L., Fuquay Springs 
Medlin, P. D., Eagle Rock 
Mills, G. T., Apex 
Morgan, Perry, Raleigh 
Odum, Owen, Zebulon 
Pace, E. F., Wendell 
Randall, Ira F., Raleigh 



Roanoke — 59 

Alford, B. G., Nashville 
Anderson, Chas., Scotland 

Neck 
Andrews, Mrs. Annie, Bethel 
Barnes, G. T., Rocky Mount 
Barnhill, Mrs. R. L., Bethel 
Beal, J. A., Battleboro 
Bennette, Geo. R., Enfield 
Bennette, Mrs. Geo. R., Enfield 
Blalock, J. G., Weldon 
Burroughs, C. F., Scotland 

Neck 
Carroll, R. B., Wilson 
Carter, A. G., Rosemary 
Cooley, J. L., Nashville 
Corey, A., Jamesville 
Crawford, Asa T., Williamston 



Creech, Oscar, Red Oak 
Crisp, T. J., Conetoe 
Crutchfield, T. S., Roanoke 

Rapids 
Eagles, F. L., Fountain 
Eagles, Mrs. F. L., Fountain 
Fleming, Mrs. J. L. f Greenville 
Goforth, H. F., Elm City 
Gulley, J. P., Nashville 
Gulley, Mrs. J. P., Nashville 
Hancock, W. S., Roanoke 

Rapids 
Harden, W. D., Scotland Neck 
Harris, J. P., Bethel. 
Harris, Mrs. J. P., Bethel 
Harris, Miss Pearle, Weldon 
Henderson, J. K., Hamilton 
Howell, J. D., Plymouth 
Hudson, C. F., Washington 
Josey, Jas. L., Scotland Neck 
Josey, N. B., Scotland Neck 
Josey, R. C, Scotland Neck 
Joyner, A. V., Williamston 
Joyner, Mrs. A. V., William- 
ston 
Justice, T. L., Enfield 
Kirk, J. E., Tarboro 
Lamm, S. L., Red Oak 
Marshall, O. N., Stantonsburg 
Mercer, I. M., Wilson 
Padgett, L. B., Farmville 
Pettus, Tom F., Wilson 
Rosser, W. O., Whitakers 
Shields, Chas. J., Scotland 

Neck 
Smith, Mrs. C. M., Fountain 
Smith, Leland W., Greenville 
Turner, James B., Greenville 
Vernon, T. L., Sharpsburg 
Vipperman, D. E., Elm City 
Von Miller, R. M., Wilson 
Ward, Mrs. Vernon A., Rober- 

sonville 
Webb, B. S., Roanoke Rapids 



54 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



Whichard, D. J., Greenville 
White, Edgar E., Nashville 
White, J. I., Nashville 
Wilson, C. W., Greenville 
Yokley, W. Ross, Rocky Mount 

Robeson — 16 

Barker, W. P., Lumberton 
Brooks, E. M., Lumber Bridge 
Byrd, R. L., St. Paul 
Caldwell, L. H., Lumberton 
Covington, W. F., Rennert 
Dodd, Walter H., Proctorville 
Durham, C. H., Lumberton 
Hedgepeth, I. P., Lumberton 
Hedgepeth, R. A., Lumberton 
Kendrick, R. G., Raeford 
Melton, A. G., Rowland 
Miller, John R., Fairmont 
Perry, E. C, Rennert 
Pridgen, W. D., Pembroke 
Sorrell, C. Russell, Parkton 
Sullivan, E. F., Maxton 

Sandy Creek — 10 

Ayscue, John E., Carthage 
Fountain, Richard S., Siler 

City 
Gilmore, Walter M., Sanford 
Griffin, Jas. L., Pittsboro 
Keller, O. A., Cameron 
Lane, R. S., Siler City 
Mitchell, O. B., Cameron 
Murchison, E. E., Sanford 
Waff, W. B., Pittsboro 
Williams, H. W., Jonesboro 

Sandy Run — 8 

Collins, W. K., Cliffside 
Scruggs, John L., Cliffside 
Watson, S. N. Forest City 



South Fork — 9 

Baggs, J. H., Icard 
Bradshaw, W. R., Hickory 
Gaddy, S. T., Newton 
Harris, M. I., Hickory 
Hart, W. C, Brookford 
Laughridge, B. H., Maiden 
Setzer, A. W., Maiden 
Snow, J. A., Lincolnton 
Whitener, H. C, Hickory 

South River — 1 

Butler, R. N., Salemburg 

South Yadkin — 5 

Freeman, Jonathan H., Coo- 

leemee 
Kirk, J. L., Salisbury 
Lemons, R. L., Salisbury 
Smith, J. C, Spencer 
Underwood, P. A., Mooresville 

Stanly — 1 

Davis, Q. C, Albemarle 
Hill, J. W., New London 
Johnson, Walt N., Badin 
Smith, A. B., Oakboro 

Tar River — 20 

Allen, J. Edward, Warrenton 
Bobbitt, E. C, Littleton 
Bowers, W. E., Littleton 
Cole, M. L., Littleton 
Corpening, Albert N., Wake 

Forest 
Elmore, J. T., Henderson 
Harper, J. H., Louisburg 
Harvey, J. W., Littleton 
McGregor, S. S., Nashville 
Marshall, J. J., Macon 
May, G. W., Gupton 



Minutes of Session 1921 



55 



Morgan, S. L., Henderson 
Nelson, E. R., Henderson 
Odum, J. H., Wakefield 
Parker, W. W., Henderson 
Royster, J. S., Henderson 
Shepherd, N. H., Hollister 
Taylor, T. J., Warrenton 
Teague, J. R., Henderson 
Wilson, D. L., Littleton 

Tennessee — 1 

Elliot, P. L., Bryson City 

Three Forks — 2 

Huggins, F. M., Boone 
Robbins, Ed., Blowing Rock 

Transylvania — 1 

Smith, C. C, Brevard 

Union — 3 

Beach, C. M., Wingate 
Burrell, W. R., Monroe 
Snyder, E. C, Monroe 

West Chowan — 41 



Alston, J. J., 
Blalock, Jesse, 
Bryant, H. G., 
Cale, John F., 
Collins, F. T., 
Curtis, W. L., 
Dailey, L. E., 
Daniel, J. E., 
Downey, J. W 
Duncan, V. E 
Fleetwood, J. 
Fleetwood, R. 
Garris, L. T., 
Godwin, C. S., 
Haight, W. R. 



Powellsville 

Rich Square 
Murfreesboro 

Roxobel 

Ahoskie 

Ahoskie 
Colerain 
Pleasant Hill 
., Severn 
, Winton 
W., Jackson 
W., Jackson 

Murfreesboro 

Ahoskie 
, Windsor 



Hollowell, M. H., Kelford 
Ingram, R. E., Linden 
Jenkins, Chas. H., Aulander 
Jenkins, J. D., Ahoskie 
Joyner, Fred F., Murfreesboro 
Kee, W. L., Gumberry 
Lineberry, R. B., Colerain 
Liverman, W. J., Murfreees- 

boro 
Martin, A. H., Conway 
Miller, Alexander, Jackson 
Parker, Alton W., Murfrees- 
boro 
Perry, W. A., Howellsville 
Sewell, R., Murfreesboro 
Stancell, J. G., Margaretsville 
Stephenson, C. L., Gumberry 
Stephenson, C. W., Winton 
Stephenson, J. H., Pendleton 
Stephenson, W. M., Pendleton 
Sykes, Mrs. B. L. Garysburg 
Vann, Preston S., Murfrees- 
boro 
Vinson, Thos. W., Murfrees- 
boro 
Vann, Mrs. P. S., Murfrees- 
boro 
Warren, J. D., Murfreesboro 
White, R. Jennings, Conway 
Whitley, J. W., Murfreesboro 
Winborne, S. P., Coma 

Wilmington — 6 

Fetterolf, Samuel H., Kelly 
Hall, R. J., Wilmington 
Hall, W. G., Wilmington 
Hurt, John Jeter, Wilmington 
Josey, Edwin, Wilmington 
Stubbs, W. F., Wilmington 

Yadkin — 1 

Holloway, L. M., Hamptonville 



56 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

Visitors — 5 Hening, B., Atlanta, Ga. 

~ _ _ __ _ .„ Mahon, R. P., New Orleans 

Dargan, E. C, Nashville, . „ ~ ™. ,, . _ 

„, Stapp, S. P. Wellston, O. 

Tenn. 

Davis, W. H., Louisville, Ky. 



Associations represented.. 47 

Delegates enrolled 455 

Visitors enrolled 5 

460 



APPENDIX A 

Report of Board of Missions---1921 

We herewith submit the ninety-first annual report of the Board 
of Missions of the North Carolina Baptist State Convention. It 
has been a year of mingled lights and shadows. There has been 
a spirit of uncertainty and unrest throughout the whole world. 
Since August, 1914, we have lived one hundred years. We have 
seen the coming together of movements and events that were 
the summing up and the culmination of a century of preparation 
and intrigue. We have seen the collapse and fall of some of the 
mightiest empires and kingdoms the world has ever seen. We 
have seen the rise of republics and states and kingdoms, we never 
heard of, or dreamed of. Out of this world upheaval, we have seen 
ninety per cent, of the earth's population upheaved from the bot- 
tom, until we face today a world that is a seething mass of unrest 
and unhappiness, seeking for something, they know not what. As 
we near the century mark in the life of our Convention, we face 
such a world-wide opportunity, as we have not faced in a hundred 
years. Every door of a lost world is open to us, and the cry comes 
from every clime and tongue, for the saving gospel of the Son of 
God. We cannot emphasize too strongly the fact that, with our 
policy and message, we face an unprecedented opportunity for 
world-wide evangelism, such an opportunity as Baptists have not 
had since the Saviour went back to glory. 

A WORD PERSONAL. 

Your Secretary came to the work January the first, at what he 
believed to be the call of God. He took the call of the Convention 
to be the Divine will, and this consciousness of being in the way 
and the place of the Lord's leading, has been like a mighty bul- 
wark of power and strength through all the experiences of the 
year. In the beginning of the year's work, we were sorely hindered 
by ill-health, which culminated in the hospital experience. The 
recovery from the effects of the operation has been slow, because 
of the heavy demands of the work in the office and over the State. 
We wish here to register our profound gratitude to the heavenly 
Father for the gracious restoration to health and strength, and 
our grateful appreciation for the sympathy and prayers of the 
brethren and sisters in the churches. It was a great inspiration 
and a wonderful tower of strength, to know that churches and 
individuals all over the State, were earnestly besieging a throne 



58 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

of grace for the recovery of the Secretary and his return to the 
active participation in the work. With strength renewed and faith 
enlarged, we humbly rededicate ourselves to the glorious work of 
doing our best to bring in the Kingdom of our Lord and His Christ. 
Below we give the tabulation of the accomplishments for the 
year, together with the figures for last year, that we may have 
before us the comparative achievements of the two years: 

1921. 1920. 

Churches served 327 279 

Number Missionaries and Enlistment 

Men 210 178 

Conversions 4,668 4,378 

Baptisms 3,284 1,953 

Received by Letter 2,674 332 

Total Sunday School Enrollment .... 25,366 16,407 

Average Sunday School Attendance 15,889 11,508 

Mission Study Classes 488 129 

Men in Mission Study Classes 1,530 354 

Houses of Worship Building 157 25 

Houses of Worship Built 31 19 

Churches Organized 36 20 

Delegates Attending Denominational 

Meetings 1,347 1,194 

Number Business Meetings This Year 2,405 1,953 

Pastoral Conferences 125 69 

Every Member Canvass 173 136 

Sermons 13,754 1 L.951 

For State Missions $11,769.26 $12,277.78 

For Foreign Missions 11,777.56 14,115.28 

For Home Missions 8,048.95 11,917.47 

For Education 1,405.02 4,563.35 

For Sunday School Missions 370.05 465.78 

For Ministers' Relief 259.94 941.80 

For Orphanage 11,509.27 13,742.96 

For Hospitals 50.00 49.63 

Other Objects 42,432.60 28,392.53 

Church Expenses Except Pastors' Salaries 63,068.42 66,375.47 

Pastors' Salaries 84,724.77 71,993.98 

75 Million Campaign 7,028.96 

There has been a complete reorganization of the office end of the 
work since the last Convention. One thing making for greater 
efficiency in the office, was the moving of the Mission Rooms from 



Minutes of Session 1921 59 

the first floor to the second floor of the Recorder Building. We 
made an exchange with the Recorder management, whereby all of 
the offices of the Mission and Educational Boards, were consolidated 
on the second floor of the building. We were enabled thus to 
effect a saving of $2,240 per year in stenographic and clerical work. 

CASHIER. 

Rev. J. D. Moore resigned as Financial Secretary and the joint 
Boards of the Convention created the office of Cashier, and elected 
Robert Lee Middleton, of the Commercial National Bank, to fill the 
position. He was placed under the direction of the Corresponding 
Secretary, and has made a splendid and wonderfully efficient ser- 
vant of the Board. We are paying him $1,800 per year, thus effect- 
ing a saving in the salary we were paying Brother Moore of $1,000. 
Every dollar that comes into the hands of Treasurer Walters Dur- 
ham is distributed each month by the cashier to each object, 
according to the proportion set by the Convention. We are sending 
to the various Boards and institutions participating in the funds 
of the 75 Million Campaign, their proportionate part at the be- 
ginning of each month. We hope very devoutly that, ere long, 
every church and church treasurer in the Convention will be send- 
ing all funds due and all funds collected once each month. 

Below we give the detailed report of Cashier Robert Lee Mid- 
dleton: 

REPORT OP CASHIER BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 

The office of Cashier was created by the Executive Committee at 
their Annual Meeting December 31, 1920. As Cashier of the Con- 
vention it has been my duty to keep a detailed record of all receipts 
as reported by Walters Durham, Treasurer, and to issue all vouchers 
tor funds disbursed by the different Boards of the Convention. All 
vouchers are countersigned by the Secretaries of the respective 
Boards before they are honored by Treasurer Walters Durham. 

A separate account has been carried on my books for each object 
of the Convention. This has enabled the Secretaries of each Board 
to know their exact standing at any time. This was not true in the 
past, as such a record had not been kept. No object of the Con- 
vention was allowed to disburse funds unless my books showed 
a credit balance for said object. This has enabled us to show a 
credit balance for all objects of the Convention, except Hospitals 
and Southern Baptist Assembly. From my report you will note a 
credit balance to the 75 Million account of $27,000.00. Of this 



60 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

amount approximately $5,000 is due the Orphanage. The remainder 
will go to the credit of Hospitals, which will take care of the over- 
draft and show them a credit balance. Also the overdraft of the 
Southern Baptist Assembly will be taken care of with this fund. 

I give below the budget authorized by the Executve Committee 
for the past year and the percentage used by the Cashier in making 
distributions of the undesignated 75 Million, together with the 
percentages used in distributing the General Expenses. 

Undesignated. Expenses. 

Education $ 413,333.00 .3365 .3834 

Foreign Missions 293,333.00 .2389 .2721 

Orphanage 150,000.00 .1222 

Home Mission 145,667.00 .1187 .1352 

State Missions 145,667.00 .1187 .1352 

Ministerial Relief 60,000.00 .0488 .0556 

Hospitals 20,000.00 .0162 .0185 



$1,228,000.00 100% 100% 

The total amount paid by the Baptists of North Carolina on their 
75 Million pledges for the year November, 1920, to November, 1921, 
is as follows: 

To Walters Durham, Treasurer, Designated Funds $162,489.68 

To Walters Durham, Treasurer, Undesignated Funds.... 596,975.82 

To F. B. Hamrick, Treasurer Orphanage 145,446.51 

Sent direct to Colleges, Schools, Home and Foreign 

Boards 19,233.48 

Grand Total $924,145.49 

The Undesignated Funds, $596,975.82, as shown in Treasurer's 
Report, less General Expenses of $34,139.86, have been distributed 
as follows: 

Actual Share of Share 

Undesignated Funds. Expenses Final Share. 

Foreign Missions $160,892.59 $9,289.54 $29,000.00 

122,603.05 

Home Missions 69,770.77 4,615.78 25,000.05 

40.154.99 

State Missions 52,080.75 4,615.78 47.464.97 

Education 227,290.54 13,089.38 214,201.16 



Minutes of Session 1921 61 

Ministerial Relief 37,933.23 1,898.09 5,000.00 

31,035.14 

Hospitals 12,105.29 631.29 11,474.00 

Orphanage 27,515.33 27,515.33 

Special Designation Edu- 
cation 7.137.59 

Special Designation For- 
eign Missions 881.30 

Special Designation Home 

Missions 761.10' 

Error in Acknowledgment 

by Treasurer 607.33 



$34,139.86 $562,835.96 

Distribution to Different Objects $562,835.96 

General Campaign Expenses 34,139.86 



Total per Treasurer's Report $596,975.82 

In Item No. 16 of the Report on Walters Durham, Treasurer, you 
will find a balance of $373,239.09 Undesignated 75 Million Funds 
carried over from last year. This amount has been distributed and 
credited the different objects as follows: 

Special Designations to Education $111,708.13 

Refunded Education for Million Dollar Campaign Ex- 
penses 11,000.00 

Education's Share 95,805.31 

Foreign Missions' Share 67,993.29 

Home Missions' Share 33,784.25 

Special Designation Home Missions 369.32 

State Missions' Share 33,784.25 

Special Designations State Missions 278.25 

Ministerial Relief's Share 13,893.53 

Hospitals' Share 4,622.76 

Total $373,239.09 

Below I give a detail report of each object of the Convention, 
showing for what purpose the funds have been disbursed. 



62 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

l 

SEVENTY-FIVE MILLION CAMPAIGN FUNDS— NOVEMBER, 
1920, TO NOVEMBER, 1921. 

Debits. Credits. 

Reported by Walters Durham, Treasurer $970,214.91 

75 Million Disbursements. 

Salaries: 

W. N. Johnson, Secretary $ 600.00 

Walters Durham. Treasurer 1,200.00 

R. L. Middleton, Cashier 1,350.00 

Miss Ivey, Record Keeper 1,455.00 

Mrs. Reddish, W. M. U. Secretary 1,500.00 

Miss Hunter, W. M. U. Treasurer 1,500.00 

Miss Mae Stephenson, Bookkeeper 330.00 

J. D. Moore, Financial Secretary 823.32 

E. L. Middleton, Statistical Secretary 458.32 

F. H. Briggs, Auditor 95.00 

Southern Baptist Assembly 12,000.00 . 

Refund — State Missions 4,966.81 

Office Rent 392.00 

Telephone and Telegrams 170.43 

Postage 451.00 

Advertising 340.20 

Printing (including tracts) 2,900.15 

Traveling Expenses 250.89 

Bad Checks 483.80 

Miscellaneous Office Expenses 879.85 

N. C. Share Conservation Expense 1,993.09 

Total $ 34,139.86 

75 Million Funds Transferred to Different Boards and to Walters 
Durham, Treasurer, for Credit of Convention Objects. 

Foreign Missions 29,000.00 

Home Missions 25,000.00 

Ministerial Relief 5,000.00 

Home Missions 881.30 

Foreign Missions 761.10 

Special Designations Education 7,137.59 



Minutes of Session 1921 63 

Transferred to W. Durham, Treasurer, for credit: 

Education 214,201.16 

Education 218,513.44 

Foreign Missions 122,603.05 

Foreign Missions 67,993.29 

Home Missions 40,154.99 

Home Missions 34,153.57 

State Missions 47,464.97 

State Missions 34,062.50 

Ministerial Relief 31,035.14 

Ministerial Relief 13,893.53 

Hospitals 11,474.00 

Hospitals 4,622.76 

Transferred to offset error in acknowledg- 
ment 607.33 

Balance on hand 27,515.33 



Total $970,214.91 $970,214.91 

Note: A difference of $95.00 in balance of Cashier's Report and 
Treasurer's Report. This is 75 Million Voucher, No. 170, still out- 
standing. 



EDUCATION. 

Balance November 9, 1920 $173,059.90 

Amount received as per Treasurer's report $485,508.38 

Education — General Expenses. 

Salary Secretary $ 3,249.96 

Salary Stenographer 720.00 

Traveling Expenses 322.56 

Postage 30.00 

Printing 50.80 

Office Rent 168.00 

Office Expense 132.70 

Southern Baptist Education 637.44 

Miscellaneous 222.30 

Total $ 5,533.76 



64 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

To COLLEGES AND SCHOOLS. 

Wake Forest College $ 52,078.75 

Meredith College 52,150.00 

Chowan College 26,850.00 

Boiling Springs High School 393.16 

Buie's Creek Academy 2,180.00 

Delway High School 3,120.00 

Wingate High School 3,400.00 

Liberty Piedmont Institute 670.00 

Mars Hill College 500.00 

Mountain View Institute 134.25 

Sylva Collegiate Institute 2,790.00 

Southern Educational Board (W. C. James) 17,420.00 

B. Pressly Smith 1,500.00 

Ministerial Students 8,066.00 

To Voucher No. 2026, to Dr. Vann for Liberty 

Bonds 2,000.00 

Balance on hand, Treasurer's Report, Item 

No. 5 ! 133,662.56 



Total $485,508.38 $485,508.38 



STATE MISSIONS. 

Debits. Credits. 

Balance, November 9, 1920 $11,141.05 

Amount received by Treasurer, Item No. 2 $123,066.24 

Vouchers paid for Sunday-school expenses 

(see detail report) 9,220.17 

Vouchers paid for B. Y. P. U. expenses 

(see detail report) 4,886.03 

Vouchers paid for Colportage 1,338.80 

Vouchers paid Missionaries 62,352.82 

Vouchers paid churches for buildings 18,727.00 

Miscellaneous, office expenses (printing, rent, 

postage, travel, etc.) 4,003.88 

Balance per Treasurer's Report 11,396.49 



$123,066.24 $123,066.24 



Minutes of SessionX1921 65 

3-A 
SUNDAY SCHOOL MISSIONS. 

Salary Secretary $2,250.78 

Salary Field Worker 1,500.00 

Salary Elementary Worker 800.00 

Salary Stenographer 480.00 

Traveling Expenses 1,089.02 

Postage 172.50 

Printing 555.90 

Rural Institutes 2,195.97 

Office Rent 176.00 

Total $9,220.17 

3-B 

B. Y. P. U. 

Salary Perry Morgan, Secretary $2,275.00 

Traveling Expenses 777.55 

Salary Junior Secretary 812.50 

Traveling Expenses Junior Secretary 190.21 

Salary J. D. Moore 60.00 

Postage 95.00 

Printing 543.25 

Office Rent , ;. . 112:.00 

Office Expense 20.52 

Total $4,886.03 

4 

FOREIGN MISSIONS. 

Debits. Credits. 

Amount received per Treasurer's report $225,310.70 

Vouchers paid to Foreign Board (cash) $188,000.00 

Vouchers paid to Foreign Board (bonds) 15,000.00 

Voucher, expense shipping bonds 2.81 

War Relief Funds, credited in error 13.95 

Balance, November 4, 1921, per Treasurer's 

Report 22,293.94 



Total $225,310.70 $225,310.70 

Note: In addition to above transfer to Foreign Mission Board, 
$29,000.00 was sent from 75 Million account. 



66 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

5 

HOME MISSIONS. 

Debits. Credits 
Amount received per Treasurer's Report Item 

No. 4 $98,900.37 

Vouchers paid Home Board 72,313.80 

Vouchers paid Home Board (Liberty Bonds) 17,800.00 

Vouchers paid Home Board (W. S. S.) 1,000.00 

Voucher expense shipping bonds and stamps. . 2.79 

Balance per Treasurer's Report, Item No. 4.. 7,783.78 

Total $98,900.37 $98,900.97 

Note: In addition to above, there was transferred to Home 
Board $25,000.00 from 75 Million account. 

6 

MINISTERIAL RELIEF. 

Debits. Credits. 
Amount received per Treasurer's Report, 

Item No. 8 $47,888.12 

Voucher W. S. S. transferred to Ministerial 

Relief Board $19,142.00 

Voucher, cash, transferred to Ministerial 

Relief Board 15,000.00 

Voucher expense shipping W. S. S 2.79 

Loan to Book Department* 500.00 

Balance on hand, Treasurer's Report, Item 

No. 8 13,243.33 



Total $47,888.12 $47,888.12 



*Note: The loan of $500.00 to the Book Department, as shown 
above, has been paid back. Treasurer Walters Durham will re- 
port it in his next acknowledgment in the Recorder. 

7 
UNDESIGNATED MISSIONS. 

Debits. Credits. 
Amount received per Treasurer's Report, 

Item No. 10 $23,276.53 

Voucher to Foreign Missions $ 6,536.17 

Voucher to Home Missions 4,902.11 



Minutes of Session 1921 67 

Voucher to State Missions 4,902.11 

Voucher Undesignated Miscellaneous Expense. . 6,936.14 



$23,276.53 $23,276.53 

8 

SUNDAY SCHOOL MISSIONS, B. Y. P. U. AND COLPORTAGE. 

(Sunday School Missions, B. Y. P. U. and Colportage now being 

in the Department of State Missions, all funds received from these 

three agencies are transferred to State Missions.) 

Debits. Credits. 

Amount received by Sunday School Missions $1,393.94 

Amount received by B. Y. P. U 104.96 

Amount received by Colportage 2,747.00 

Transferred to State Missions $1,393.94 

Transferred to State Missions 104.96 

Transferred to State Missions 2,747.00 



$4,245.90 $4,245.90 

CHURCH BUILDING. 

Debits. Credits. 

Amount received $2,278.89 

Balance on hand $2,278.89 



$2,278.89 $2,278.89 

10 
BIBLE FUND. 

Debits. Credits. 

Amount received $ 178.29 

Voucher paid Miss Hunter $ 10.87 

Balance 167.42 



$ 178.29 $ 178.29 
11 
MARGARET FUND. 

Debits. Credits. 

Amount received $ 576.62 

Vouchers paid Miss Hunter $ 126.30 

Balance 450.32 



$ 576.62 $ 576.62 



68 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

(12) 

HOSPITALS. 

Balance November 10, 1920 $1,316.60 

Amount received 17,576.70 

Voucher to Gilbert T. Stephenson $25,000.00 

Miscellaneous expense 70.54 

Balance 6,177.24 



$25,070.54 $25,070.54 
Respectfully submitted, 

ROBERT LEE MIDDLETON, 
Cashier Baptist State Convention. 

We are now in process of reorganizing the work of the State 
Mission Board into separate and distinct departments, the head 
of each department being directly responsible to the Correspond- 
ing Secretary. 

I. Department of Home and Foreign Missions. 

The duty of collecting the funds for Home and Foreign Mis- 
sions is committed to the Board of Missions. We send the funds 
each month as they come in, to the Home and Foreign Boards. 
From November the 3, 1920, to October 31, 1921, we have col- 
lected for Home Missions $98,900.37, and for Foreign Missions, $225,- 
310.70. In addition to the above, North Carolina gave $51,000 to 
Famine Relief. For detailed report of Home and Foreign Mission 
work, see the proceedings of the Southern Baptist Convention for 
the year 1920-1921. 

II. Department of Missionary-Pastoral Assistance. 

The number of missionaries on the Board this year was 210, the 
greatest number by 32, that we have ever employed in any one 
year. These men have received all the way from $5.00 to $150.00 p«u 
month from the Board. We have committed ourselves to the policy 
of having a strong man as pastor at every high school, farm life 
school and college in the State. We are assisting in the payment 
of our pastors at the following institutions of learning: Wake 
Forest, Chapel Hill, Mars Hill, Murfreesboro, Boone, Cullowhee, 
Burnsville, and Sylva. Buie's Creek and Wingate churches are 
asking for aid for next year that they may have more preaching at 
these strategic and important educational centers. The mission- 
aries of the Board are loyal and devoted men, who, often on small 
salaries and at great sacrifice, are planting and nourishing the 
churches in the waste places of the State. As a denomination we 



Minutes of Session 1921 69 

owe everything to the faithful missionaries of the cross who have 
served under the State Mission Board through the years of the 
life of the Convention. 

III. Department of Evangelism. 

Following the instructions given by resolution at the last ses- 
sion of the Convention, the Board created the Department of 
Evangelism and elected Rev. Herman T. Stevens, of Greensboro, 
an evangelist of the Home Mission Board, as Superintendent of 
Evangelism. Brother Stevens is a native of North Carolina, a 
graduate of Wake Forest and the Seminary. He has held success- 
ful pastorates in several States and has been in great demand for 
evangelistic meetings throughout the South. He is safe and sane, 
and we feel that the denomination is wonderfully fortunate in se- 
curing the services of this gifted and consecrated brother. Brother 
J. L. Jenkins, Maxton, N. C, has been elected evangelist for East- 
ern Carolina, and has been at work with us since August the 10th. 
Brother Jenkins was a highly successful pastor and had been used 
of the Lord greatly in revival work. Since coming with the Board, 
he has held some fine meetings and we feel that we are fortunate in 
having this devoted brother labor with us in the Department of 
Evangelism. 

One of the greatest needs in our State Mission work is an ade- 
quate force of men, who can hold meetings with our weak and strug- 
gling State Mission churches. Often they cannot command the 
nelp needed in a meeting and then a brother pastor cannot always 
give the time necessary for a successful and effective evangelistic 
meeting. Our men employed by the Board can go to the strong 
and weak churches alike, and they can remain until the victory 
is won and the church put on the way to a great destiny. We 
earnestly urge and hope that the Convention will authorize the 
Board to enlarge the department and increase the number of men, 
just as fast as the funds and the requests from the churches for 
aid, will justify it. We believe that the department will almost be 
self-sustaining from the beginning. We hope to add some evan- 
gelistic singers as the demands will justify. 

As a part of the Department of Evangelism, in keeping with the 
action of the Southern Baptist Convention in May, we called a 
meeting of the State Mission Board on May the 31st, and after 
careful consideration they launched a State-wide campaign for 
evangelism, including the "Every One Win One" week in October. 
The Secretary devoted almost all of June and July to the work of 
organizing the Associations and Executive Committees in this great 
work. More meetings have been held than ever before in the same 
length of time. The results have been highly gratifying from every 



70 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

standpoint. Since the first of June there has been reported through 
the office, 16,617 additions by baptism, 1,519 additions by letter, 
and 224 by restoration. The results have demonstrated the wisdom 
of an organized, systematic effort on the part of the churches, for 
the winning of the lost. We hope under the leadership of Brother 
Herman T. Stevens and his evangelistic workers, to put on the 
biggest, most far-reaching program for the winning of the lost 
next year, that North Carolina Baptists have ever known in all 
their history. 

IV. Department of Enlistment and Conservation. 

The biggest task before North Carolina Baptists is the enlistment 
and development of our country churches. There are about 2,300 
churches in the Convention, and at least two-thirds of these are 
in the country, or in towns and villages of less than five hundred 
inhabitants. Three-fourths of these country churches have once a 
month preaching and at least half of them have absentee pastors. 
Once a month preaching by an absentee pastor was measurably 
adequate for the spiritual life of a widely separated and sparsely 
settled community one hundred and fifty years ago. But the 
pioneer program of the days of the ox-cart and the wooden plow, 
will never meet and fill the demands of this day of automobiles, 
wireless telegraphy, the flying machine and all the other modern 
discoveries and inventions of science. Life is too fast and full of 
interest today to grip and hold our young people with the program, 
or rather the lack of program of the average country church. We 
have been the greatest evangelizers the world has ever seen, but 
we have shamefully neglected the teaching and training part of 
the Great Commission. Not more than 40 per cent, of the Baptists 
of North Carolina co-operated with the Convention in the 75 Mil- 
lion Campaign. There are whole Associations and many churches 
in other Associations that are not enlisted in the work of the 
Kingdom, even in the smallest degree. We face a grave peril as well 
as a difficult problem, in our failure to enlist and develop these 
backward country churches. 

The State of North Carolina is building a splendid system of 
primary and high schools. In almost every township in the State, 
our girls and boys can prepare for college and university right at 
home. For five days in the week they go to a school, well equipped, 
well manned with good teachers, trained in college and normal 
and university. Then once a month they go to the little 
Baptist church, hard by, poorly equipped, often disgustingly ugly 
and frequently served by an absentee pastor who is some- 
times poorly equipped himself for the work of gripping and 
holding the restless young life that is surging around the door 



Minutes of Session 1921 71 

of that Baptist Church. Unless we awake to the perilous situa- 
tion, we are going to lose a whole generation of our young people 
before we know it. 

We must enlarge and strengthen this department of the country 
church. We are working in closest union and harmony with our 
Home Board's Department of Enlistment. We have created the 
Department of Enlistment and Conservation, and the Board elected 
Rev. A. C. Hamby, pastor of our church at Salem, as Superin- 
tendent of the department. Brother Hamby is well fitted lor 
leadership in this work. He was raised in Wilkes and Watauga 
counties, and has the love and confidence of all the people. We 
feel that we are exceedingly fortunate in securing the services 
of such a man as A. C. Hamby to lead in the development of the 
country church in North Carolina. Under him we have already 
six men as Enlistment Workers, as follows: C. W. Blanchard, J. J. 
Gentry, A. I. Justice, P. L. Elliott, T. G. Nanney, and Wallace Hart- 
sell. These men will give themselves to the work of stewardship, 
tithing, the formation of fields, building of parsonages and better 
church and Sunday-school equipment, every member canvasses; 
in short, these men are spokesmen and boosters for every phase of 
cur denominational work. They are to solicit students for our 
Baptist schools and colleges, take subscriptions for the Biblical 
Recorder and Charity and Children, represent our mission causes 
at churches and public meetings, and be general efficiency experts 
and physicians for sick and declining churches. 

As a part of the program for country church development, we 
undertook to make a rural survey in three Associations, viz.: the 
Neuse-Atlantic, the Central and Tennessee River. We completed 
the survey in the Central and give below the tabulated results: 

Total population as listed 11,947 

Total number Christians 5,839 

Total number members of local churches 4,721 

Number Christians other denominations 1,393 

Unsaved under twelve years of age 3,732 

Unsaved over twelve years of age 2,378 

Unsaved heads of families 897 

Number members other Baptist churches 944 

Number church members not Christians 108 

Number Christians not church members 98 

Total number of churches reporting ' 30 

The results obtained and the conditions revealed in these rural 
surveys, should startle and challenge the attention of every Bap- 



72 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

tist in the Convention. We have fondly imagined that North Caro- 
lina in a large way was a Christian State, but in the Central Asso- 
ciation, with Wake Forest as a center, we found 897 heads of 
families who are not Christians, while there were a total of 2,378 
above twelve years who are not Christians. In addition to the 
surveys made in the three Associations named above, we furnished 
cards for every country church in the State that would undertake 
to make a survey of its territory. Many hundreds of these surveys 
have been made and the results have been very fruitful and highly 
satisfactory. 

We give below the report of A. C. Hamby, Superintendent of En- 
listment and Conservation: 

ENLISTMENT AND CONSERVATION, COUNTRY CHURCH 

DEPARTMENT. 

A. C. HAMBY, SUPT. 

Its Purpose. 

1. To help the village and country churches to see ^a-1 under- 
stand their greatly enlarged task and debt created. (1) In the 
State, by the swift and steady advance in education, agriculture, 
good roads, health and sanitation. (2) In the world, by its almost 
complete freedom from political and religious oppression, and from 
old forms and old faiths; by the manifestation that it is conscious 
of its overwhelming need of God; by the many facilities and 
agencies for effective work and by the soul-stirring fact that NOW 
is the conspicuous Baptist opportunity of the ages in that the na- 
tions of earth are clamoring for freedom of action and develop- 
ment, and for self-determination in politics and religion. 

2. A second aim is to encourage and help the churches to func- 
tion with spiritual power in their respective communities by show- 
ing them how to get into the center of the correlative forces of the 
community, such as the school, the farm, civic and co-operative asso- 
ciations, social and sanitary and recreational organizations. 

3. It will seek to create and foster a desire for compact fields, 
more preaching, pastor's homes and better houses of worship, 
equipped for Sunday school and B. Y. P. U. work. 

4. It will urge the churches to adopt a continuous program of 
training for effective work, laying special stress upon training the 
young people and getting them to work. It will likewise persist 
in trying to get into the churches a program big enough to re- 
quire, and important enough to enlist, the whole membership in 
"putting it over." 

5. This department will present to the country churches the 



Minutes of Session 1921 73 

intimate relationship between the aesthetic sense and religious 
feeling. They are correlated all through the Scriptures. The 
average country church and grounds are as unsightly as the pro- 
gram is inadequate. Ugly objects are not conducive to beautiful 
thinking. -Ugliness is death; beauty is life. Flowers in the sick 
room, beauty — rest — recovery. 

The help of two of the leading nurseries of the State has been 
secured. They agree to sell to the churches at wholesale prices 
trees, shrubs, flowers, grasses, etc., and to furnish plans and dia- 
grams for planting, arranged by competent landscape gardeners. 

6. The department will endeavor and hopes eventually to secure 
the co-operation of the several hundred Baptist churches that are 
not helping in our organized effort to carry out our Lord's great 
commission to the churches. 

Finally, we beg that the Convention will be patient in waiting 
for results. We are" breaking ground and putting in — not mush- 
room spawn, but acorns. Time, patience and your prayers is what 
we ask. 

V. Department of Sunday Schools. 

North Carolina Baptists will never know how much they owe to 
Secretary E. L. Middleton. He is rounding out fourteen years 
of faithful, devoted service in the interest of Baptist Sunday schools 
in North Carolina. The work has made marvelous progress in these 
fourteen years. Less than one hundred and seventy-five churches 
in the Convention report no Sunday schools. The work of teacher 
training is making great progress, and we are beginning to take 
our own place among the leading States of the South in Sunday 
school work. We must enlarge our working force and increase our 
outlay for Sunday-school work, if we keep pace with the growing 
demand for enlargement in the churches. During the year we have 
added two new workers. Mr. A. L. Stephens is Field Worker for 
Western North Carolina, with headquarters at Black Mountain. 
He is one of the best Sunday-school men in the South, and has al- 
ready made a big place for himself in the Baptist life of the West. 
We have also secured Mrs. Lydia Yates Hilliard as Elementary 
Worker for the State. She is splendidly trained and highly quali- 
fied in this department and will bring greater efficiency to our 
Sunday-school work. We would urge the imperative uecessity of 
placing a field worker in the East at the beginning of +he new 
year, and we ask for further instructions in this matter. 

We give below the report of Secretary Middleton and the Sunday- 
school Committee: 



74 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

SUNDAY-SCHOOL REPORT. 

April 1, 1896, B. W. Spilman began work as Sunday-school Mis- 
sionary for our State Convention. At that time there was not an- 
other such worker in the Southern Baptist Convention. lu Raleigh, 
in June of this year, there was a three days' program giving suit- 
able recognition to this twenty-fifth anniversary. When Dr. Spil- 
man began there was no complete statistical report of Sunday 
schools, but in the State Convention Annual of 1895 we find a 
Sunday-school statistical table showing 848 Sunday schools with a 
membership of 58,954. 

Dr. Spilman was succeeded by T. Neil Johnson in 1901, and he 
by Hight C. Moore in 1904. June 1, 1908, the present Secretary or 
missionary began his work. He found reports showing 1,699 Sun- 
day schools, with a membership of 139,467. Ten years later re- 
ports showed 2,157 Sunday schools with a membership of 219,971 — 
a gain of 478 schools and 80,504 in membership. Thc-n came the 
two years of the war and the epidemics of influenza. There were 
serious losses, and not until last year did we begin gaining again, 
and then we were only 1,057 above the membership of 1917. 

The tide has turned. This year ought to show the largest gains 
of any year in our history. As we write this report all the Asso- 
ciations have not met, and less than half have sent in complete re- 
ports. A test of thirty-two Associations show a net gain of over 
twelve per cent, in membership. If this gain holds good in the 
others, there will be a gain of over 25,000 this year. See statistical 
tables and summaries in the Convention Annual for complete re- 
ports. 

General Policies. 

A year ago the work of this department was greatly enlarged and 
every effort has been made to justify this action by the Conven- 
tion and the Mission Board. A separate fund for Sunday schools 
was abolished and the work became a department of State Missions 
with three regular workers and over twenty special workers in the 
Rural Campaign. 

Office Work. This has been greatly enlarged. Miss Nell Inman, 
a graduate of our Thomasville Orphanage, is the very efficient of- 
fice secretary, giving half time to the work. Every line of office 
work has been pressed. The personal correspondence has been the 
largest ever. Extensive work had to be done to get started the two 
new workers. The Rural Campaign had to be planned and the 
workers sent out. All superintendents and pastors received sev- 



Minutes of Session 1921 75 

eral general letters. Teacher Training was emphasized in every 
way possible. A regular department has been provided with copy 
in the Biblical Recorder. Sixty-seven new Sunday schools have 
been organized from the office. Programs have been prepared for 
one Assembly, two Superintendents' Conferences and eight regional 
Conferences on Sunday-school Administration and Organized 
Classes. All these meetings and rural institutes had to be ad- 
vertised. 

Field Work. The Secretary has traveled more than during any 
former year. He has reached ninety-two churches, covering the 
entire State. He has taught in twenty institutes and training 
schools. He has conducted or participated in thirty special con- 
ferences looking toward putting on the new and larger Sunday- 
school program, and has been to forty-two other churches for 
miscellaneous purposes. He has spoken over 250 times. He feels 
that the work is in fine condition for a great forward movement 
in 1922. 

Rev. A. L. Stephens came to us March 1st as Field Worker in 
Western North Carolina. He is eminently qualified for his work. 
For eight years he did this work under the Baptist Mission Board 
or' Alabama. It is doubtful if a better man could have been se- 
cured for this work. He will work in over thirty Associations, 
but these cover only about one-fourth the area of North Carolina. 
He has made a great beginning. He planned for sixty-six insti- 
tutes. He personally participated in twelve institutes, conducted 
sixteen special conferences and filled miscellaneous engagements 
in thirty-four other churches. Then in eight months he filled en- 
gagements in sixty-two churches. 

Mrs. Lydia Yates Hilliard became our Elementary Worker on 
April 1. She is well qualified for her work. She has the exper- 
ience of a teacher in the public schools. She took the work in 
the Louisville Training School. For four years she was a pastor's 
wife and superintended the elementary departments of his Sunday 
school. For over a year she was pastor's assistant in a city church. 
In seven months she has conducted or participated in twenty-two in- 
stitutes, taught normal classes in four colleges and schools, con- 
ducted six Elementary Conferences and met two special engage- 
ments, thus reaching thirty-four churches. 

Rural Campaign. 

For four years the Sunday-school Board, Nashville, Tenn., has 
co-operated with the several State Boards in a special effort ro 
train the workers in country and village churches. The Board paya 



76 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

one-half of all expenses of these meetings. For three years the 
work was limited in extent and results, hut this year we planned 
to hold 150 institutes and reach workers in 500 or 600 churches. 
Our objectives were almost realized. As far as possible each in- 
stitute lasted three days, and in most cases Division I of the Nor- 
mal Manual was taught. 

The following special workers held from one to fifteen institutes 
each: L. E. M. Freeman, C. M. Beach, B. M. Shackl^tte, R. F. 
Hough, J. J. Slattery, A. J. Greene, W. N. Cook, F. M. Huggins, 
T. G. Nanney, W. S. Olive, Miss Grace Olive, R. W. Prevost, E. F. 
Sullivan, A. L Brown, W. R. Beach, A. L. Goodrich, George R. 
Sherrill, E. L. Roberts, I. N. Patterson, J. N. Barnett, W. J. Berry- 
man and J. S. Brown. These workers were in 108 institutes. In 
most cases they were alone. In a few cases two were together. 
The three regular workers participated in thirty-nine of the?e 
institutes. 

The results were very gratifying. Each teacher was given a 
blank report and was required to keep a record of what was done 
and send in this report promptly to headquarters. A tabulation 
of these reports shows the following results: 

Institutes conducted 138 

Total enrollment in classes 5,702 

Visitors not enrolled 3,554 

Officers and teachers enrolled 1,665 

Pastors enrolled 251 

Examinations taken S14 

Churches represented 502 

No count was made for meetings on Sunday or at night or du" ing 
any general or inspirational service. A reasonable approximation 
allows us to say 11,000 people were brought in touch with the 
plans and purposes of this campaign. 

Teacher Training. 

There are three major Sunday-school activities: (1) Enlist- 
ment or reaching the people; (2) Organization and equipment or 
taking care of them; and (3) Teaching them the Bible that they 
may be saved and trained in service. The first two are only pre- 
liminary to the last, which is the real task of the Sunday school. 
In such a day as this our Sunday schools cannot reach real suc- 
cess until our teachers become efficient. If we can ever get them 



Minutes of Session 1921 77 

trained there will be no trouble to get the people in Sunday school 
and provide for them adequate organization and equipment. 

Teacher Training has assumed immense proportions in the South. 
Reports to date show Diplomas, 80,246; Red Seals (four books), 
14,948, and Blue Seals (eight books), 6,855. North Carolina now 
holds fourth place in number of Diplomas, 7,135. In the advanced 
courses she is far behind. In other words, our people are not 
pressing these study courses to completion. During the last year 
we have received 1,001 Diplomas, but over half of these were 
earned in our colleges and schools. 

In this last feature of the work North Carolina has always led. 
Last year we received 2,486 awards. This is more than in any 
other two States. This is a constructive policy. It is giving train- 
ing and vision to those who are going to be our leaders. 

This report cannot give the details of the plans in Teacher Train- 
ing, but there is nothing the Secretary and committee would more 
earnestly urge upon our people in all our churches. Full informa- 
tion and co-operation will be given on request. 

CO-OPERATION OF SUNDAY-SCHOOL BOARD. 

The Secretaries and Field Workers of the Sunday-school Board 
have helped us generously. They have been in thirteen State and 
regional conferences on Sunday-school Administration, Organized 
Classes and Elementary Work. They have also been in eight of th« 
ten city training schools. Dr. I. J. Van Ness and Dr. Hight C. 
Moore have been with us on two occasions. The other workers 
are Misses Annie Williams, Margaret Frost and Lilian Forbes — 
all Elementary Workers. Brethren Harvey Beauchamp, B. W. Spil- 
man, Arthur Blake and Harry L. Strickland have rendered very 
valuable service. 

Finances. 

As stated, this work is now a department of State Missions, and 
full details may be found in the reports of the Treasurer and 
Cashier. The budget allowed seems large as compared with former 
years, and yet it is only forty per cent, as large as Virginia, less 
than half of South Carolina, and smaller than Tennessee and five 
other States. 

The salary of the Secretary is smaller than in any of the eight 
States named except one, and there it is the same. The Field 
Worker, with a very large family, gets barely the average of other 
States and much less than some. The salary of the Elementary 
Worker is about an average. The prices paid for special rural 
workers is practically uniform throughout the South, and that is 



78 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

$100.00 per month. In a few exceptional cases it is above this — 
only two in North Carolina — but in others it is below this. 

Traveling expenses have been unusually heavy this year on ac- 
count of increased railroad fares and the extra travel of putting 
on the enlarged program. Every one knows that printing and 
postage bills had to be increased when we almost quadrupled the 
amount of work done. 

If the achievements this year are compared to those in other 
lines of State Mission work the department will in no way suffer 
in the thinking of men and women who have a vision of construc- 
tive religious work 

What of the Future? 

Our unperformed tasks are many and great. At least 500,000 
people who belong to the Baptist constituency are not reached 
by any Sunday-school. There are 90,000 Baptists babies too young 
to attend Sunday school, but ought to be reached by the Cradle 
Roll. Possibly there are over 100,000 shut-ins who cannot attend, 
but ought to be on Home Department rolls. This leaves over 
300,000 unreached people for the main school. At least 200,000 
of our church members are unenlisted. 

Another task is in providing adequate organization and equip- 
ment. Every effort ought to be made to acquaint every school on 
these matters and then help them secure these. There are over 
1,000 of our country churches in which no general Sunday-school 
worker has ever held a single service. There are hundreds of others 
where no adequate work has been done. 

In teacher training we have only begun. Not ten per cent, of 
our officers and teachers have taken as much as the Normal Manual. 
Not over ten per cent, of our pastors hold the Normal Diploma or 
are conducting any training work in their churches. 

Shall we just hold our own or press on with States with larger 
programs and more aggressive policies? 

We recommend that the same number of workers be continued 
and that the rural program be practically doubled and that we 
ask the Sunday-school Board to double its appropriation for this 
purpose. We ask that it be discretionary with the Board and 
Sunday-school Committee whether the entire rural appropriation 
be along former policies or in using a part of it for a special rural 
Field Worker in the East. 

E. L. MIDDLETON, 

R. L. McMILLAN, Secretary. 

Chairman. 



Minutes of Session 1921 79 

VI. Department of B. Y. P. U. 

The B. Y. P. U. Work in North Carolina had its long night of 
opposition and its day of small beginnings. But at last the dawn 
of a new day has come and the B. Y. P. U. Department is growing 
by leaps and bounds. We thank God with every remembrance of 
this great training agency in our churches. We are fast training 
and developing a generation of young, ardent, enthusiastic church 
members in the B. Y. P. U. who will completely revolutionize the 
life and effectiveness of our churches in a few years. Too much 
cannot be said in appreciation of the faithful and effective work 
of Secretary Perry Morgan. He has brought to the work an earn- 
estness and enthusiasm that is compelling and contagious. He 
has not spared himself, but in the office and in the field, he has 
given his best, without stint or measure, for the organization and 
development of the young people's work of the Convention. Early 
in the year, we realized the absolute necessity for a Junior Worker, 
and Miss Gaynelle Yates was transferred from the Colportage 
work to the Junior work. She did faithful and acceptable work 
for several months, resigning to enter the Woman's Training 
School at Louisville, Ky. We have secured as Junior Secretary 
Miss Elma Leigh Farabow, a graduate of the Thomasville Or- 
phanage, of Mars Hill College and an A. B. of the University of 
Texas. She has already made a big place for herself in the hearts 
of the young people, and we predict for her great success in the 
work of leading the Juniors of the State. 

Below we give the reports of Secretary Perry Morgan and Junior 
Secretary Elma Leigh Farabow: 

B. Y. P. U. 

The past year was filled with great blessings and opportunities 
for our B. Y. P. U. Achievements have been made such as were 
not foreseen even a year ago. Baptist Young People's Union is 
now in the making. We realize more fully than ever that the 
B. Y. P. U. has kingdom obligations and responsibilities, — obliga- 
tions and responsibilities beyond its own membership and con- 
stituency, beyond the range of its own voice. These obligations, 
responsibilities, and duties demand broad channels for their dis- 
charge; therefore the Local, City, Associational and State B. Y. 
P. U. have been organized to meet these needs. 

By means of co-operation, local B. Y. P. U.'s extend their work 
and influence, multiply their powers, develop denominational lead- 
ers, and hasten the march of the on-coming kingdom. Co-operation 
among our B. Y. P. U. organizations is no less a duty than inde- 



80 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

pendence is a right. Co-operation with and loyalty to every phase 
of our organized work are fundamental with our B. Y. P. U. 

A spirit of genuine responsiveness on the part of pastors, 
churches, and the young people is manifesting itself in the matter 
of new organizations, local, city and associational. That the mis- 
sionary spirit is resilient in the hearts of our young people is evi- 
denced by a desire on their part to enter every line of activity in 
the denominational field. 

OUR WORK. 

Field Activities. A summary of the activities of the secretaries 
in the State follows: Number of days in the field, 266; miles 
traveled, 20,053; addresses and lectures given, 296; institutes and 
Training schools held, 21; Associations organized, 7. The Secre- 
taries have devoted practically all their time, while in the field, 
to the organization of new unions, associations, and city unions, 
conducting institutes and city training schools, and teaching B. Y. 
P. U. course in methods in our schools and colleges. The point of 
emphasis in our program of extension at this time is that of en- 
couraging associational organizations. 

In the office. When not in the field, the Secretaries spend their 
time in the office, attending to general correspondence, which has 
grown to much greater proportions than during any previous year. 
They have dispatched more than 4,000 personal communications, 
about 8,000 tracts on denominational work; have written hundreds 
of letters; worked out and mailed to all the unions a "Schedule of 
Activities"; edited the minutes of the B. Y. P. U. State 
Convention, and the B. Y. P. U. columns in the Recorder, 
contributing about 400 news items concerning B. Y. P. U. ; 
and have co-operated with the Departments of Missions and Sun- 
day Schools in getting out and putting over the program for the 
Mountain Assembly at Mars Hill. 

Increased numbers. 1. In the churches. The number of organ- 
izations in the local churches is steadily increasing. There are now 
in the State 505 senior, and 106 junior unions, making a total of 
611, an increase over last year's report of 161, or a fraction over 
35 per cent. We believe that many Unions have not been reported 
to our office, and the above figures are far too low. 2. City Unions. 
Nine of our cities, namely: Raleigh, Wilmington. Durham, Greens- 
boro, Charlotte, Winston-Salem, Concord, Asheville, and Gaston^a 
maintain City Unions, which strengthen the work in the local 
churches and promote the spirit of co-operation among the youn - ; 
people. 



Minutes of Session 1921 81 

3. Associational. The number of Associational B. Y. P. U.'s has 
increased from two to fourteen. Those organized are: Robeson, 
Raleigh, Central, Wilmington, Gastcn, Sandy Run, West Chowan, 
Roanoke. Johnston, Little River, Mecklenburg-Cabarrus, Mount 
Zion, Kings Mountain and Pilot Mountain. This is our newest 
development in B. Y. P. U., and is the best medium through which 
we can carry out our program of organization and extension. 

Colleges and Schools. The report of the work in the colleges 
and schools for the year exceeds, in many respects, all former 
reports. Without doubt, this is one of the most important phases 
of our work. Our schools are centers of great power and useful- 
ness in the promulgation of the work of our B. Y. P. U. There ar>- 
forty separate and distinct B. Y. P. U.'s in our schools and colleges. 
Mars Hill holds the State banner for school unions, having made 
the highest per cent, on our system of grading. Mars Hill main- 
tains six unions; Meredith, five; Wake Forest, five; Buies Creek, 
four; others range in number from one to three. 

Training Schools and Institutes. During the year twenty-one 
Training Schools and Institutes have been conducted at central 
and strategic points. Prom three to six days were consumed at 
each. The enrollment at these schools was upward of 2,000, visi- 
tors attending at various sessions, not included in the number. 
The Secretary had the assistance of Mr. C. S. Leavell, who was 
sent to us by the Baptist Sunday School Board, Nashville, Tenn., 
and of many local workers, among whom were: Miss Mary Warren. 
Miss Marian Baughn, Mrs. W. D. Upshaw, Mr. C. M. McMichaie, 
and Dr. J. B. Turner. 1,057 awards were given. 64 volunteered 
for special Christian service. 

Study Course Work. March 12th to 19th was generally observed 
throughout the State as Study Course Week, during which time 
a course was given in one of the study course books, recommended 
by the B. Y. P. U. of the South. Many churches have conducted 
study courses during the year, being led in the work by either the 
pastor or other local workers. 3,144 awards have been issued in 
recognition of the faithful work done in these study courses. 

State B. Y. P. U. Convention. The twelfth annual B. Y. P. U. 
Convention was held at Charlotte, June 14-16, 1921. This Conven- 
tion was characterized by many strong, uplifting, and inspiring ad- 
dresses by the speakers, many of whom were our own young people. 
"Stewardship" was the keynote of all the addresses. From the 
standpoint of attendance, interest, and general helpfulness, the Con- 
vention was the best yet. More than twelve hundred attended the 
sessions. It was a great fountain of inspiration, a clearing-house 



82 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

of B. Y. P. U. information, • and a mighty force in making our 
young people zealous for greater achievements. 

Mars Hill Assembly. The Western Assembly, held at Mars Hill 
College, July 27th to August 5th, was well attended. Classes in 
three of the B. Y. P. U. Study Course books were taught. The 
Assembly proved to be a source of great inspiration to ail who at- 
tended. 

ACKNOWLEDGMENTS. 

We gratefully acknowledge our indebtedness: 

1. To the State Board of Missions for the generous and hearty 
support given our department, and to Dr. Charles E. Maddry, Cor- 
responding Secretary, for his hearty support and generous en- 
couragement in the work. 

2. To the Biblical Recorder and its editor, Dr. Livingstone John- 
son, for the use of space in the paper for the discussion of B. Y. 
P. U. work, and for news notes concerning it. Interest has been 
stimulated in the paper itself among our young people and the 
department has been materially aided in keeping the different 
phases of B. Y. P. U. conditions and achievements regularly before 
our people. 

3. To the Baptist Sunday School Board of Nashville, Tenn., for 
the generous contribution made to our work, for the printing of 
all our B. Y. P. U. literature, for the supply of free literature for 
distribution through our office, and for sending to us Mr. C. S. 
Leaveil. and Dr. W. F. Powell, to aid in some Training School 
Work and the B. Y. P. U. State Convention at Charlotte. 

4. To Dr. J. T. Henderson. Knoxville, Tenn., for services ren- 
dered at the Charlotte Convention. 

RECOMMENDATIONS. 

1. We recommend to the incoming board that they make such 
appropriation as will take care of this growing department of our 
work. 

2. We beg the pastors and leaders throughout our State to com- 
mand the service of our department, and to interest themselves in 
the B. Y. P. U. as an agency for the training of our young con- 
verts, to the end that a lost world may be brought to Christ Jesus. 

3. We recommend that March 12th-18th be set apart as education 
week, during which time a B. Y. P. U. Study Course be taken. 

4. We appeal to the pastors and general leaders in our churches 
to encourage and interest our young people in the campaign for 



Minutes of Session 1921 83 

tithers in the South, and in North Carolina in particular, during 
the State-wide campaign for tithers. 

OUR WORK AMONG THE JUNIORS. 

We are just entering this fruitful and inviting field, a field which 
promises a very rich harvest. There are now 106 Junior Unions in 
the State, according to our files. March 1, 1921, Miss Gaynelle 
Yates was elected to lead in this work. On July 1st she resigned 
in order that she might enter the Training School at Louisville. 
October 1st, Miss Elma Leigh Farabow succeeded Miss Yates as 
Secretary of Junior B. Y. P. U. work in the State. It gives us great 
pleasure to testify to the good beginning made by her. She seems 
to possess every qualification of a fine Junior Leader. We com- 
mend her to the churches and beg for her that kind consideration, 
which will enable her to accomplish the greatest amount of good 
among the Juniors. 

THE OUTLOOK. 

The future holds the promise of larger opportunities and bless- 
ings. Training for service is the criterion of our Baptist Brother- 
hood. These young soldiers are responsive to the touch of the 
guiding hand that leads them. Churches are weak because their 
members are weak. In the future our churches will be strong in 
just the proportion that we train our constitutency for service 
in the kingdom. 

May we press forward in this work until we have trained an 
army of workers that shall be invincible in the struggle against 
darkness and indifference. 

L. E. M. FREEMAN, 
Chairman. 
PERRY MORGAN, 

Secretary. 

VII. Department of W. M. U. 

We desire to express our grateful appreciation for the fine loyalty 
and splendid co-operation of the W. M. U. workers in North Caro- 
lina. They always lead the way in every forward movement for the 
cause of Christ, and set before us a worthy example of the hign 
mission of womanhood in New Testament churches. The rela- 
tionship existing between the office workers has been exceedingly 
pleasant and in the highest degree satisfactory. We wish to bear 
testimony to the faithfulness and worth of Mrs. W. H. Reddish, the 



84 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

Corresponding Secretary of the W. M. U., and to express our sorrow 
and regret that her health is such that she will have to retire from 
the work. Below we give the report of the W. M. U. for the year: 

WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION. 

The present year completes thirty five years of W. M. Union 
work in North Carolina. At our annual meeting in Rocky Mount 
last March our Treasurer reported an annual contribution cf 
$314,004.00 and 1,958 societies enrolled. This was an increase of 
80 per cent, over our gifts the preceding year, and we felt thai the 
success of the campaign, so far as our Union was concerned was 
assured. It has been our custom to present to the Slate Conven- 
tion the same facts and figures that are given in our annual meet- 
ing. This year we must call attention to the fact that the first 
two quarters of our present year show a decided loss in contribu- 
tions, and it will take heroic work if we do not fall behind our 
last year's gifts. 

In the report of the W. M. Union to the S. B. Convention last 
May, the statement was made that in nearly every State the wo- 
men had failed to get credited to the Union the gifts of the women 
and the children in the churches where there were no W. M. U. 
organizations, and the following statement was authorized by the 
Campaign Director, and the request was made that it be signed 
by the State Corresponding Secretary and mailed to the pastors 
and church treasurers: 

"When we went into the 75 Million Campaign, it was fully under- 
stood and agreed to by the Baptist 75 Million Commission that in 
every church, unless otherwise desired by the donor, the gifts of 
all the women, young women and members of Junior W. M. J. 
organizations should be credited to the W. M. U. It is found that 
in some of the churches in every State, there has been failure to 
credit the gifts in this way. Since the pledge of W. M U. Auxiliary 
to S. B. C. is more than $22,000,000, or a sum largely in excess of 
one-fifth of all the pledges made, an aim which W. M. U. volun- 
tarily assumed, it will be obviously impossible for W. M. U. to 
prove that it has redeemed thib pledge unless all its contributions 
are credited to it. It is, therefore, asked that in your church you 
will be careful to see that all the gifts of all the women, young 
women and members of Junior W. M. U. organizations are reported 
to your State Treasurer as credited to W. M. U. of your State. 
Please bear in mind that when the report of your church is made 
these gifts are included." 

The Corresponding Secretary and officers of our Convention, the 



Minutes of Session 1921 85 

pastors throughout the State have co-operated with the Woman's 
Missionary Union in all their plans with few exceptions, and we 
are calling attention to this statement from the Union, because we 
want to ask them to aid us in this most important matter. The 
pledges of the women in churches where there are no societies are 
on our books, but we have no means of obtaining any record of 
their gifts unless the pastors and church treasurers comp to our 
assistance. 

It is with pleasure that we present to the State Mission Board, 
under whom we serve, the following record of the past year's work: 

Number societies on roll 1,958 

Number societies reporting 1,633 

Number new organizations 241 

Number Associations having W. M. U. organizations 56 

Number women enlisted 39,491 

Number letters and postals written 3,755 

Number letters and postals written by associated super- 
intendents 10,936 

Circular letters from office 9,941 

Manuals, Minutes, Year Books and other literature 145,707 

Miles traveled by officers 7,996 

Miles traveled by superintendents 15,674 

Expenses: 

Paid from fund sent in by societies $1,482.02 

Paid by State Mission Board 3,273.12 

Total $4,755.12 

This amount, an itemized statement of which appears in our 
minutes, includes the salaries of two officers who give full time to 
the work, and as this is the first year in the thirty-five that we 
have had more than one salaried officer, we would express the 
thanks of the Union for this mark of appreciation of our work. 

Our Young People's Work, under the direction of Miss Eliza- 
beth N. Briggs, who has served the Union consecutively for twenty- 
five years, stands first in point of contributions among the eighteen 
States of our S. B. Convention. Our Young Women's Auxiliaries, 
under direction of Mrs. R. N. Simms, rank second in contributions. 
To the untiring labor and consecrated ability of these two leaders 
we owe much. 

Twelve girls from North Carolina attended our Training School 
at Louisville last year. This year there are twenty enrolled, fif- 
teen having scholarships from the Union. The societies contributed 
to the Training School the past year $9,372.78, and $3,046.44 was 



86 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

received from the Undesignated Campaign Fund through the Edu- 
cation Board. 

The following is the summary of the Treasurer's Report for the 
year ending February 28, 1921: 

To Foreign Missions $79,464.77 

To Christmas Offering 7,261.08 

Total to Foreign Mission $86,725.85 

To Home Missions $53,868.13 

To Thank Offering 3,265.78 

To Church Building Loan Fund 4,680.48 

To Boxes 2,072.70 

Total to Home Missions 63,887.09 

To State Missions 34,058.95 

To Christian Education 85,490.82 

Louisville Training School 8,552.70 

To Margaret Educational Fund 991.24 

To Bible Fund 527.34 

To Orphanage 14,825.67 

Ministerial Relief 12,696.34 

To Hospitals 4,872.20 

To State Expense Fund 1,375.80 



Total $314,004.00 

Much of our success is due to the untiring, faithful work of our 
splendid body of Associations' Superintendents, and to them we 
extend our heartfelt thanks. To the pastors who have labored 
with us, to the leaders in our denominational work who have been 
ever ready to help us we are grateful. To the Lord of the har- 
vest we look for the increase, for "Thine is the kingdom and the 
power and the glory." 

Mrs. Wesley N. Jones, President ; 

Mrs. W. H. Reddish, Corresponding Secretary; 

Mrs. J. D. Boushall, Recording Secretary. 
VIII. Department of Church Building. 

We regret to report that we have been unable to do very much 
in this department this year, because of the lack of funds. We 
found outstanding from last year, obligations and promises for 
church building amounting to more than $26,000. We have paid 
all these we possibly could, but there are some of these outstanding 



Minutes of Session 1921 87 

as obligation? upon us for another year. We are unable to 
undertake a single new building project this year. There are a 
great many applications pending which came in a year ago, but 
we have been unable to pass upon them or to make any definite 
promise because of lack of funds. We need sorely a large building 
fund to be used on strategic mission fields and in educational cen- 
ters. Some of our churches ask for aid on buildings when they 
could well take care of themselves by arranging a long time loan 
through the Home Board Loan Department, or through a local 
building and loan association. The little building funds we have 
ought to be used on strictly mission points and the stronger 
churches to be encouraged to take care of themselves with the 
help of our Enlistment Department. 

IX. Stewardship and Tithing. 

We are never going to get away from the high pressure cam- 
paign for our educational and mission work, until we have brought 
our churches to accept and practice the New Testament principle 
of the divine ownership and the human stewardship of all material 
things. When we have so instructed our people in the principles 
of stewardship that they will accept it as the guiding principle of 
their daily lives, we will have no more trouble and anxiety about 
money for the work of the kingdom. Southern Baptists now have 
on a great campaign for stewardship and tithing. We called a 
meeting of the Steering Committee for North Carolina some weeks 
ago, and it was decided unanimously to postpone our campaign for 
tithers until January the first. We felt that it would divide our 
forces and weaken our efforts in rounding up the payments on the 
75 Million Fund if we put on the campaign before the new year. 
The Steering Committee recommended that we make the months 
of January, February and March Stewardship and Tithing months. 
We ask that a special committee be appointed by the Convention 
for the consideration of this matter, that we may have the full and 
sympathetic mind of the Convention on the subject. 

X. Book Department. 

Following the instructions given by the Mission Board at its 
meeting in December, we closed up the Colportage Department 
and tried to close out the book business entirely. We found on 
hand a large stock of Bibles and miscellaneous books worth about 
$3,000. Orders kept coming in for books and supplies, and we soon 
saw the necessity for a Book Department, where our people could 
get B. Y. P. U. and Sunday-school books for Training Classes, sup- 
plies for churches and missionary societies, and all the supplies 
needed in the life of a Baptist church. At the meeting of the 



88 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

Board the last of May, it was decided to establish a Book Depart- 
ment and Brother Robert Lee Middleton was made manager along 
with his duties as cashier. The young ladies in the office kindly 
offered their services free of charge, and up until this time, we have 
carried on the work of the Book Department without extra over- 
head expense. We have done a splendid business and have al- 
ready built up a good paying department. We have largely in- 
creased our stock, and have a good margin over. All that we 
make on the Book Department will be put back in the work in 
the form of free tracts for distribution among the churches by 
our different workers. We are slowly building up a supply of good 
tracts on every phase of our work, and we invite the pastors and 
workers to write us about their needs. We can furnish anything 
in the way of books or supplies that are needed in a Baptist church 
and all the profit goes back into our denominational work. 
Below we give the report of Manager Robert Lee Middleton: 

STATEMENT OF BAPTIST BOOK DEPARTMENT 
NOVEMBER 1, 1921. 

Debit. Credit. 

Balance June 1st $ .00 

Cash receipts $2,896.60 

Money borrowed 500.00 

Note paid $ 500.00 

Paid for books 1,869.10 

Freight and express 75.99 

Postage 92.00 

Rent 50.00 

Moving and installing shelves 58.04 

Advertising 117.90 

Printing 283.88 

Money refunded 23.90 

Miscellaneous office expense 43.89 

Balance in bank November 1, 1921 281.90 

$3,396.60 $3,396.60 

Liabilities 

Bills payable $ 752.84 

Assets: 

Bills receivable 587.81 

Stock 2,737.90 

Fixtures and supplies 175.00 

Cash in bank November 1, 1921 281.90 

$3,782.61 



Minutes of Session 1921 89 

Net assets $3,029.77 

Original Colportage stock 2,776.10 

Net profit since June 1st $ 253.67 

NEED FOR A HISTORICAL, COMMISSION. 

We would call attention to the fact that nothing is being done 
in North Carolina in the matter of gathering and preserving Bap- 
tist historical information and data. In nine years our Conven- 
tion will have reached the century mark, and it is high time that 
something official was done to gather and organize the wealth of 
Baptist historical data and information that may now be found 
throughout the State. Baptists have, through all the ages, been 
great makers of history, but have always been reluctant to record 
and preserve what they have done. We would urge upon the Con- 
vention the vital importance of making some adequate provision 
at this session for at least the beginning of a history of North 
Carolina Baptists. 

A LOOKOUT COMMISSION. 

What are we going to do when the period of the 75 Million Cam- 
paign is over? Are we going into another great Southwide Cam- 
paign for funds with which to carry on our world-wide Kingdom 
work? Already many are asking these questions and many others 
that pertain to the future of our denominational policy and work. 
We can never go back to the small things of other days. The 75 
Million Campaign has set new standards and new ideals for us as 
a denomination. We must go forward and greatly enlarge over the 
standards and achievements of this day. Every way we turn, an 
open door of opportunity confronts us. All of our difficulties about 
finances are brought about by the growing need for advancement 
and enlargement in every department of our work. We are suffer- 
ing acutely with growing pains in all of our denominational mem- 
bers. We ought to lift up our eyes and look unto the fields that 
are white unto the harvest. "Where there is no vision the people 
perish," and the greatest need before North Carolina Baptists to- 
day is vision, — ability to see! We ought, in all common sense and 
soberness, make our plans for twenty-five years to come. When 
Moody was dying he called for his Bible and wrote in the margin: 
"If God is your partner, make your plans large." Conscious that 
we are co-workers with an Almighty Partner, we ought to make 
our plans, not only large, but intelligent and comprehensive. We 
would urge, therefore, upon the Convention, the appointment of 



90 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

a Lookout Commission, composed of at least fifteen of our wisest, 
most far-sighted men and women, to study our whole denomina- 
tional program and life for twelve months, dividing themselves if 
necessary into sub-commissions, for a most careful and minute 
study of each denominational problem and need, reporting at the 
next Convention their findings, together with any recommendations 
they may wish to make. Nothing they would do would be binding 
upon the Convention, but they would gather a mass of data and 
information that would be invaluable for the guidance of the 
Boards and official agencies of the Convention. We believe that the 
most fruitful and far-reaching results would come from the work 
of such a Commission. 

SUMMER ASSEMBLIES. 

One year ago the Convention committed to the Corresponding 
Secretary the work of the Summer Assemblies. After a good deal 
of preliminary preparation had been made, it was deemed best, 
under existing circumstances, to call off the Seaside Assembly at 
Wrightsville Beach. We held the Western North Carolina Assem- 
bly at Mars Hill College, July 27th-August 5th. The attendance was 
good, one hundred and forty-nine enrolling for the work. A splen- 
did program was presented, and the interest and attendance was 
good from the very beginning. We are planning for Summer As- 
semblies for the East and West next summer, and already some 
leading features of the program for each have been arranged. 
The Assembly for the West will be held at Mars Hill, August 2- 
11, 1922. The Assembly for the East will doubtless be held either 
at Wake Forest or Meredith College. 

VOLUNTEER SERVICE RENDERED. 

Owing to the sickness of the Secretary and the subsequent slow 
recovery from the hospital experience, he has been compelled to 
call on many pastors and missionaries for help in critical times 
in speaking for the work at Associational meetings, Mission rallies 
and Conferences. There has always been the glad and generous 
response that indicated a deep and personal interest in the work. 
Words fail the Secretary in expressing his grateful appreciation 
for all the sympathetic interest manifested and the great service 
rendered by the pastors without cost to the Board except bare 
expenses incurred. There has been a great deal of volunteer ser- 
vice rendered the Board in holding meetings at strictly mission 
points. The blessings of heaven rest upon the noble pastors of the 
Convention! 



Minutes of Session 1921 91 

For more than a month, while the Secretary was in the hospi 
tal, the work in the office was carried on in a splendid and effi- 
cient way by the Office Secretary, Mrs. Lilly P. Haynes, and her co- 
workers in the office. With the generous help of the Executive 
Committee she was Acting Secretary for a month and handled the 
work with splendid satisfaction to all concerned. No man ever 
had a finer corps of co-workers or greater loyalty and devotion to 
the work. 

FINANCES. 

We are now closing the second year of the 75 Million Campaign. 
The Treasurer reported $1,153,731.39 given during the last con- 
ventional year. This included cash given during the 75 Million 
Campaign and amounts paid on the old Million Dollar Campaign 
for Christian Education. Moreover, conditions in the financial 
world were exceedingly favorable and money was cheap and easy. 
Counting from May the first, 1919, when the 75 Million Campaign 
oegan, there was reported to the Convention one year ago the grand 
total of $1,399,868.63. For this conventional year, Treasurer Wal- 
ters Durham reports through the office $759,465.50. The amount 
received by the Orphanage was $145,466.51. The amounts sent 
direct to the Home and Foreign Boards, colleges and schools, and 
Southwide objects was $19,233.48, making a grand total for this 
year of $924,145.49. The total paid on the 75 Million Campaign 
from North Carolina for the first two years is $2,324,014.12. Our 
quota for each year is $1,228,000.00. It will be seen that we lack 
only $131,985.88 of reaching our quota for the two years. 

Taking into consideration the conditions existing in the financial 
world, we have made a wonderful record this year. It is our sober 
judgment that North Carolina Baptists are going to pay the pledges 
made in this campaign. Some have been unable to pay in full this 
year, but there will be another year, and times will be better and 
the pledges will be paid. We have never doubted for a minute 
but that our people would keep faith with each other and keep 
covenant with God. No true, loyal Baptist will in the end default 
in the payment of his pledges made to the campaign. 

We brought over from last year a debt against State Missions 
of $11,141.05. In addition to this, there was outstanding more 
than $20,000 in obligations and promises on church buildings that 
had to be paid in part, at least this year. Some few have not yet 
complied with all the conditions pertaining to gifts, and have not 
been paid. We have paid a total of $18,727.00 on church building 
accounts. We have received for State Missions a total of $123,- 



92 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

065.64. We have spent for all departments of our State Mission 
work $100,528.10. After paying the debt of last year we have to 
the credit of State Missions $11,396.49. We have a great number 
ol applications for aid on church buildings that we have never 
passed upon. These will come before the Executive Committee 
early in the new year, and will be a heavy draft upon us for an- 
other year. With the flood of applications for aid from the churches 
that are already in the office, it will be seen at once that there will 
have to be wise, careful and economical planning for the work. 
There is crying need for enlargement on every hand, but we must 
not go ahead of our income. We must always keep close to the 
shore line, and forever maintain our credit above par. 

We would also urge upon pastors, churches and church treasurers 
the importance of sending in all funds collected at the end of each 
month. We make our remittances once a month to each of the 
general Boards and we can save a great deal of money wasted in 
paying interest, if we will send forward the money on hand at 
the end of each month. 

AN APPRECIATION. 

In connection with the financial report of the Convention's work, 
we wish to pay grateful tribute to the marvelous transformation 
brought about in our whole conception of church finance by retir- 
ing Secretary Walter N. Johnson. It is difficult for you who have 
been at work with him on this great problem, to realize the won- 
derful advance made in the churches in the matter of financial 
method and system. By far the greater majority of the churches 
in the Convention have some financial method and system. It may 
differ widely in the different churches; the methods in vogue in 
the various churches are like Joseph's coat of many colors, but 
they have some system. They are thinking on the problem and 
trying to solve it, and that is the most hopeful thing about the 
whole business. And to Walter N. Johnson, more than to any one 
man in North Carolina, is due the new day that has come to our 
churches in the matter of better financial system and method. 
Through our various agencies, we are planning to do all we can 
to carry on to perfection, the work so well begun, and to bring home 
to every church the prime importance of adopting the New Testa- 
ment plan of church finance. 

THE BIBLICAL RECORDER. 

During the year that is past, as we have been diligently trying to 
get acquainted with our job, we have come to realize more fully 



Minutes of Session 1921 93 

than ever before the value of the Biblical Recorder in our work. 
Our people are not mean nor stingy. They love the Lord and 
they love His kingdom. They want to do His will. But they lack 
information, many of them do not know of the awful need of a 
lost world. If they were informed, they would gladly give them- 
selves and their means for the spread of His kingdom. The one 
supreme need is knowledge, information. If we can inform our 
people, they will give all the money we need for financing God's 
kingdom. The greatest single agency among us, after the pulpit, 
in spreading light and information about our work at home and 
abroad, is the Recorder. The State Mission Board, in some way, 
ought to join hands with the Recorder management, in placing 
the Recorder in every Baptist home in the State. Every depart- 
ment of the State Mission Board ought to be an active factor in 
increasing the subscription list of the Recorder, and every man 
at work under the Board ought to be an earnest and continuous 
worker for a greater Recorder. We believe the time has come 
when the State Board and the Recorder management working 
together ought to try in some way immediately to induce every 
pastor and State missionary in the Convention to become a sub- 
scriber and a constant reader of the Recorder and with the ulti- 
mate aim and ideal of placing the paper in every Baptist home in 
North Carolina. We hope that the Convention will give the Board 
and Secretary a free hand in co-operating with the Recorder man- 
agement in attaining these worthy ends and aims. 

CHANGE OF DATE FOR THE MEETING OF THE 
CONVENTION. 

The pledges for the 75 Million Campaign were taken on Novem- 
ber the 30th. Many of our people pledged with the idea of paying 
on December the 1st. If we reach our full quota in North Caro- 
lina at the end of the five-year period, we will have to make our 
conventional year coincide with the time the pledges were taken. 
Then, too, the month of November is the best month in the year 
for rounding up the money. The ideal way would be for our 
churches to pay in the funds every month, with system and regu- 
larity, but we have not yet reached the ideal. We are striving and 
working toward it, but we have not yet arrived. Therefore we 
urge that the Convention give serious and earnest consideration 
to the question of going back to the former time of the annual 
meeting, Tuesday after the second Sunday in December and let 
the books of the Board close November the 30th. 

Below we give the annual report of Treasurer Walters Durham: 



94 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



REPORT OF THE TREASURER. 



BALANCE SHEET. 



Walters Durham, Treasurer, in account with the Baptist State 
Convention of North Carolina, November 9, 1921. 



DEBIT 

17 State Missions $ 11,396 49 

37 Foreign Missions 22.293 94 

57 Home Missions— 7,783 78 

77 Education 133,662 56 

127 Ministerial Relief 13,243 33 

192 Church Building Fund... 2,278 89 

183 Bible Fund 167 42 

96 Margaret Fund 450 32 

248 Seventy-Five Million 27,610 33 

Total $218,887 06 

November 9, 1921. 



CREDIT 
254 Hospitals $ 6,177 24 

271 Southern Assembly- 11,968 33 

Balance: 

260 Bonds, W. S. 

S $ 18,114 53 

218 Cash in Com- 
mercial 
Natl. Bank 182,626 96 

Total. 200.741 49 

Total $218,887 06 



STATE MISSIONS. 



Balance as per statement November 9th, 1920 

(Min., p. 70) $ 11,141.05 

Amount received $123,066.24 

To vouchers paid R. L. Middleton, Cashier.. 100,528.70 
Balance 11,396.49 

Total $123,066.24 $123,066.24 

November 10, 1921. 

3 

FOREIGN MISSIONS. 



Amount received $225,310.70 

To vouchers paid R. L. Middleton, Cashier. .$203,016.76 
Balance 22,293.94 

Total $225,310.70 $225,310.70 

November 10, 1921. 



Minutes of Session 1921 95 

4 

HOME MISSIONS 

Amount received $ 98,900.37 

To vouchers paid R. L. Middleton, Cashier.. $ 91,116.59 
Balance 7,783.78 

Total $ 98,900.37 $ 98,900.37 

November 10, 1921. 

5 

EDUCATION i i 

Balance as per statement November 9, 1920 

(Min., p. 71) $173,059.90 

Amount received .' $485,508.38 

To vouchers paid R. L. Middleton, Cashier.. 178,785.92 
Balance . 133,662.56 

Total $485,508.38 $485,508.38 

November 10, 1921. 

i 
6 

SUNDAY SCHOOL MISSIONS. 

Amount received $ 1,393.94 

To vouchers paid R. L. Middleton, Cashier.. $ 1,393.94 

Total $ 1,393.94 $ 1,393.94 

November 10, 1921. 

7 

B. Y. P. U. 

Amount received $ 104.96 

To vouchers paid R. L. Middleton, Cashier.. $ 104.96 

Total $ 104.96 $ 104.96 

November 10, 1921. 



96 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

8 

MINISTERIAL RELIEF. 

Amount received $ 47,838.12 

To vouchers paid R. L. Middleton, Cashier.. $ 34,644.79 
Balance 13,243.33 

Total $ 47,888.12 $ 47,888.12 

November 10, 1921. 

9 

COLPORTAGE. 

Amount received $ 2,747.00 

To vouchers paid R. L. Middleton, Cashier.. $ 2,747.00 

Total $ 2,747.00 $ 2,747.00 

November 10, 1921. 

10 

MISSIONS TJNDESIGNATED. 

Amount received $ 23,276.53 

To vouchers paid R. L. Middleton, Cashier—? 23,276.53 

Total . . . $ 23,276.53 $ 23,276.53 

November 10, 1921. 

12 

CHURCH BUILDING FUND. 

Amount received $ 2,278.89 

To balance $ 2,278.89 



Total $ 2,278.89 $ 2,278.89 

November 10, 1921. 



Minutes of Session 1921 97 

13 

BIBLE FUND. 

Amount received $ 178.29 

To vouchers paid Miss Hunter $ 10.87 

To balance 167.42 

Total $ 178.29 $ 178.29 

November 10, 1921. 

14 

MABGABET FUND. 

Amount received $ 576.62 

To vouchers paid Miss Hunter $ 126.30 

To balance 450.32 

Total $ 576.62 $ 576.62 

November 10, 1921. 

15 

HOSPITALS. 

Balance as per statement November 10, 1920 

(Min., p. 73) $ 1,316.60 

Amount received 17,576.70 

To vouchers paid R. L. Middleton, Cashier.. $ 25,070.54 

Balance 6,177.24 

Total $ 25,070.54 $ 25,070.54 

November 10, 1921. 

16 

SEVENTY-FIVE MILLION CAMPAIGN FUND. 

Balance as per statement November 10, 1920 (Min., p. 

74) $373,239.09 

Amount received 596,975.82 



98 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

To vouchers paid R. L. Middleton, Cashier. . .$942,604.58 
Balance 27,610.33 



Total $970,214.91 $970,214.91 

November 10, 1921. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Waltebs Dubham, 
Treasurer Baptist State Convention. 

RECOMMENDATIONS. 

We submit the following recommendations for the careful con- 
sideration of the Convention: 

1. That the time of meeting of the Baptist State Convention 
be changed to Tuesday after the second Sunday in December of 
each year, and that the books of the State Mission Board close on 
November the 30th of each year. 

2. That the Board of Missions be instructed to increase the 
evangelistic force as fast as the needs demand and the funds will 
justify. 

3. That the Board of Missions be instructed to give earnest and 
careful attention to the enlistment and development of our country 
churches, strengthening and enlarging as fast as possible the De- 
partments of Enlistment and Conservation. 

4. That the Board of Missions be authorized to place a Sunday 
School Field man in the East. 

5. That the Convention elect an Historical Commission of five 
members. 

6. That the time and place for holding the Summer Assembly for 
the West be committed to the Corresponding Secretary and the 
Executive Committee of the State Mission Board. 

7. That the Convention elect a Lookout Commission of eighteen 
members, together with Corresponding Secretary C. E. Maddry as 
a member ex-officio and chairman of the Commission to study every 
phase of our Baptist program and policy and report with recom- 
mendations to the next Convention. 

8. That a campaign for Stewardship and Tithing be put on for 
three months, beginning January the first, 1922, and that it be 
under the direction of the Superintendent of the Department of 
Enlistment and Conservation. 

9. That the Board of Missions be instructed to work out some 



Minutes of Session 1921 99 

plan in conjunction with the Recorder management, for the im- 
mediate increase of the circulation of the Recorder. 

10. That the Convention urge upon the church treasurers the 
vital importance of sending in all funds in hand on the first of 
every month, 

CONCLUSION. 

i 
With profound gratitude to God for the wonderful way in which 
He has led us and for His gracious blessings upon our work, we 
summit to the Convention this, our ninety-first annual report. 

CHARLES E. MADDRY, 
Corresponding Secretary. 
W. A. COOPER, 

President Pro Tern. Board of Missions. 

AUDITOR'S REPORT. 

I have examined the books of Walters Durham, Treasurer of the 
Baptist State Convention, and I find them correct as to receipts 
and disbursements supported by proper vouchers. 

(Signed) F. H. Bkiggs, Auditor. 
November 9, 1921. 



APPENDIX B 



Report of the Board of Education 

In beginning our report we must pause to record our loss in 
the death of Brother C. W. Mitchell, who entered into rest on the 
night of June 20th last. Brother Mitchell was a prudent and pros- ' 
perous business man, and prominent in the affairs of his political 
party and State; but he was even more noted for his devout piety 
and his efficient service to his denomination. He was not only the 
acknowledged leader in his church, but was for years Moderator of 
his Association. He served his district for several terms In the 
State" Senate, and was a member of the State Board of Agriculture 
until compelled by failing health to retire. He was a member of 
the Wake Forest and Chowan Boards of Trustees and of our Board 
at the time of his death. While a man of large commercial inter- 
ests, he was rarely too busy to attend the sessions of these boards 
or the general meetings of his denomination; and whether by wise 
council, generous giving, or progressive leadership, he could al- 
ways be depended on for valuable service. 

Your Board of Education, by virtue of our relation to the South- 
ern Baptist Convention, is committed to aid in the maintenance, at 
least during our five-year period, of certain institutions within the 
bounds of the Southern Baptist Convention, known as Southwide 
Institutions. These include the Southern Baptist Theological Semi- 
nary, at Louisville, Ky., the W. M. U. Training School connected 
therewith; the Southwestern Seminary, at Forth Worth, Texas, 
which includes women among its regular students; the Baptist 
Bible Institute, in New Orleans, and the negro Theological Semi- 
nary, to be established in or near Nashville. The Seminary at 
Louisville reports an enrollment for this fall far above that of 
any previous opening, and seventeen above the total enrollment of 
last session. Its student body includes forty-two North Carolinians. 
The Training School is also prospering, having enrolled last session 
130 boarding students, including twenty from North Carolina, and 
thirty day students. The enrollment of the Southwestern Semi- 
nary to date is 111 above that of the same date last year and in- 
cludes fourteen students from our State. The Bible Institute re- 
ports an increase of 30 per cent, over last fall's opening, with a 
prospect of still more rapid enlargement. 



Minutes of Session 1921 101 

WAKE FOREST. 

The enrollment of Wake Forect for the present session is practi- 
cally the same as that of last fall. For the first time last summer 
the college undertook a summer school, to which 239 pupils were 
enrolled; a most promising beginning for this important enterprise. 
Changes in the faculty have occurred as follows: Prof. Hunter, of 
the Department of Education, is on a year's leave of absence for 
graduate study at Harvard. His place is being supplied by Dr. 
D. B. Bryan, Ph. D., of the University of the City of New York. 
Assistant Professor Gosnell, of the Department of Political Science, 
has been succeeded by Prof. Edward L. Newmaker, M. A., of Yale, 
who is expected to develop the new course in Commerce. Associate 
Professors Reid and Henderson are away on a year's absence for 
graduate work in Cornell. Associate Professor Irvin S. Goodman, 
graduate student in the University of Lausanne, Switzerland, has 
been added to the Department of Modern Languages, teaching French 
and Spanish. Instructor R. W. Sullivan, of the Department of Chem- 
istry, has been advanced to the rank of assistant professor. 

The endowment fund has been increased during the past year 
$134,710.11; the indebtedness has decreased $12,811.89. As soon as 
a contract for excavation can be let, a new athletic field is to be 
constructed, the enterprise to be financed by two friends of the 
college. Nine thousand dollars in addition to the $30,000 reported 
last year has been expended in the erection of five professors' 
homes, and wings have been added to Lea Laboratory building at 
an expense of $13,300.00. 

After many years of valuable service, Mr. John F. Lanneau, 
professor of Astronomy and Applied Mathematics, was called to 
his reward on March 5, 1921. 

MEREDITH. 

The fall opening found Meredith with another capacity enroll- 
ment. The college regrets the loss of Miss Elizabeth Avery Colton, 
who has been compelled to retire on account of failing health. 
Miss Colton is to be succeeded in January by Miss Julia Harris, 
graduate of the University of North Carolina, and holding an 
M. A. degree from Cornell. She expects to secure her Ph. D. from 
Yale by close of the calendar year. Meanwhile, Miss May Steele is 
acting as head of the department. Other new members of the 
faculty are Miss Hortense Badger, for Modern Languages; Miss 
Mildred Rodiger, for Voice; Misses Oisette Calza Bini, Grace Parry, 
and Ruth Goldsmith, for Piano. 



102 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

Two rooms have been added to the Chemical Laboratory, and 
also $2,000 worth of apparatus, making possible four years of Chem- 
istry. For the first time a professor, Mrs. Julia M. Haber, gives 
full time to Biology, and this department has been adequately 
equipped and given &, separate laboratory. Miss Mary V. Long, 
M. C. of Radcliffe, has been added as assistant in the Department 
of Greek and Latin. During the past year 1,207 volumes have been 
added to the library, and $90,988.07 to the endowment fund. Treas- 
urer W. A. Yost reports that he is ready to cancel all indebtedness 
against the college, so that it may now begin participating in the 
fund offered by the General Education Board. 

CHOWAN. 

The recent opening enrollment of Chowan was 9 per cent, above 
that of last fall. No buildings have been erected during the past 
session, save an engine house and woodshed, at a trifling cost; but 
the management is planning for the erection of an auditorium 
with a gymnasium on the lower floor. When this has been com- 
pleted the present chapel will be cut up into class rooms. The 
course in Science has been broadened and lengthened, and a thor- 
ough course in Education is offered. The first year of high school 
work has been dropped, with a view to eliminating gradually all 
high school work. No college teacher is now doing any prepara- 
tory work. The new members of the faculty are Carey C. Dobbs, 
A. B. S., of Mississippi College, and Howard College, head of the 
Science Department; Miss Mildred Sherrod, A. B., Athens College, 
Alabama and Chicago University, head of English Department; 
Miss Lucile Parker, A. B., Trinity College, head of the Mathematics 
Department. The debt has been reduced from $22,500 to $15,000. 

BOILING SPRINGS. 

Boiling Springs is making steady progress in every direction. A 
memorial building, which is to include an auditorium, is being 
erected in memory of the young men of King's Mountain and Sandy 
Run Associations, who served in the World War. The building is to 
cost $60,000, of which $46,000 has been expended, leaving $17,000 
more to be raised for completing and furnishing the building. 
This money is contributed by the two associations in addition to 
their subscriptions to the 75 Million Campaign Fund. During the 
year $1,300 was paid on their debt, and $2,000 expended for equip- 
ment and repairs. H. D. Powers succeeds W. G. Moore as teacher 



Minutes ofJSession 1921 103 

of Biology; Miss Sarah Taylor succeeds Miss Martin in History; 
Miss Irma Wallace, of last year's faculty, succeeds Miss Banks in 
Domestic Arts, and Miss Addie Bostic follows Miss Wallace in the 
Intermediate Department. 

BUIE'S CREEK. 

Notwithstanding some loss in enrollment as compared with that 
of last fall, Buie's Creek has at present about all the students it 
can well accommodate. These students come from sixty counties 
in six States, and include two from China. The new members of 
the faculty for the present session are L. H. Campbell, M. A., Wake 
Forest, for English ana History; Miss Mabel Morris, Carson-New- 
man College, Domestic Science; Miss Mabel Burt, from Chowan, for 
English and Mathematics. The erection of a boys' dormitory build- 
ing has been postponed for the present, on account of the general 
financial depression. In addition to this structure, plans are on 
foot for the erection of an alumni building. 

LIBERTY-PIEDMONT. 

The outlook at Liberty-Piedmont has improved with the opening 
of the present session, as shown by a reorganization in the man- 
agement, the election of Brother Frank Hare as Principal, and an 
increase of 40 per cent, in its recent opening. A boiler house to 
cost $1,000 is in process of erection. Brother Hare has associated 
with himself W. A. Sowers as Assistant Principal; Miss Ethel M. 
Freeman, as Lady Principal; Misses Thelma Lee and Lula Mot- 
singer in the Academic Department; and Miss Lottie C. "Woodard 
for Piano. 

DELL. 

The last enrollment at Dell shows an increase in male students, 
but a decided decrease in girls. During the past year the following 
improvements have been made in the buildings, an annex of 30x30 
feet has been added to the dining room, and the old dining room 
has been painted; repairs have also been made in the boys' and 
girls' dormitories, the main building and the principal's home, 
including leveling, new underpinning, new flues, additional stair- 
way and painting. New furniture and crockery have been pur- 
chased at a cost of $2,000. Four-year courses are now given in Agri- 
culture and Domestic Science, and one year each in Biology, 
Physics and Voice, the last subject taking the place of Art. A 



104 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

laboratory will be installed in time for the spring work. All high 
school pupils are required to take Bible throughout their four 
years. 

WINGATE. 

Wingate reports a loss of fifty in the fall opening, due partly, 
no doubt, to the prevailing business conditions, but mainly to com- 
petition with State institutions. During the past year an electric 
light plant and a science laboratory have been installed, and $7,000 
has been paid on the debt of the institution. A teacher training 
department has been added to the course of instruction for the 
purpose of preparing teachers for work in adjoining communities. 

MENACE TO OUR HIGH SCHOOLS. 

A tabulated statement of teachers, students and values of plants, 
equipment and endowments appears elsewhere in the Minutes. It 
will be observed in the figures quoted for the past session that while 
the colleges made slight gains in their enrollment, only one of 
the high schools reported any such improvement. Two, indeed, of 
our most prosperous schools suffered decided losses from com- 
petition with State institutions; and the fact that these same 
schools have made a similar showing for the last two years seems 
to indicate that this loss is not accidental, but promises to be perma- 
nent. So that if we are to preserve them we must contrive some 
plan for at least a partial removal of this competition, or we must 
increase our appropriation to the schools. This situation gives us 
grave concern about our high schools in general, and suggests that 
we reflect seriously before proceeding to establish any others. It 
has been in view of this fact that your Corresponding Secretary has 
felt obliged to discourage propositions from several sections for 
the erection of new Baptist high schools, to become a part of our 
Baptist system. Apparently we shall be forced to concentrate on 
a few well located institutions and make these equal to the best. 

MINISTERIAL AND VOLUNTEER. 

There were enrolled at Wake Forest during the past session &2 
ministerial students, of whom 74 were aided by our Board, as were 
also three student-volunteers at Meredith College. The several 
high schools report 45 ministerial students; Meredith, 84; and 
Chowan, 25 student-volunteers. And from nearly all these institu- 



Minutes of Session 1921 105 

tions come reports of more than 200 openly dedicating themselves to 
some form of public religious service. 

AMOUNTS RECEIVED AND DISBURSED 

Since the beginning of the Million Dollar Campaign the several 
participating institutions have received from the Treasurer's office 
or in contributions sent directly, the following amounts: 

Wake Forest $191,990 . 94 

Meredith 150,000.00 

Chowan 76,050.00 

Southwide Institutions 60,000.5a 

Buie's Creek 11,868 . 00 

Boiling Springs 4,600 . 00 

Wingate 12,400.00 

Liberty-Piedmont 7,543 . 26 

Dell 14,771.28 

Mars Hill 13,971 . 77 

Total $543,204 . 75 

ASSETS AND LIABILITIES. 

At the close of the session of 1920-21 the total indebtedness of 
our high schools was $29,271.45 against a total value in plants and 
equipment of $316,200. The total indebtedness of our colleges at 
the same time was $98,200 against values in plant, equipment and 
endowment of $1,893,693.21. However, since these figures were 
submitted the indebtedness of both colleges and high schools has 
been materially reduced, their plants and equipment decidedly im- 
proved, and the endowments of Wake Forest and Meredith sub- 
stantially increased. 

OTHER INSTITUTIONS. 

Three other Baptist institutions are being conducted in the 
State, which are not in our regular system. One of these is main- 
tained as a part of our Orphanage work at Thomasville. Ten 
grades are given in the regular courses; in addition to these, 
courses are given in Business, Domestic Science, Vocal and In« 
etrumental Music, and Kindergarten. Four teachers give full 
time and two part time to high school work. 



106 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

The second is Mountain Park Academy, under the direction of 
C. S. "Williams; but I have had no report from him. 

The third is Oxford College. President Hobgood reports an 
excellent opening this fall. His course covers three years of col- 
lege work, based on an entrance requirement of 15 units. Four 
years of high school work is also given, as are courses in fine 
Arts, Education, Home Economics and the Commercial branches. 

STATE INSPECTION OF OUR SCHOOLS. 

In accordance with the instructions of the Board of 
Education at its session in March, 1921, the Correspond- 
ing Secretary wrote to the Health and Insurance Departments of 
the State, requesting that they inspect our Baptist school prop- 
erty. The Insurance Department reports that it has inspected 
Wake Forest, Meredith and the Orphanage and reported results 
to the heads of these institutions. They have been delayed in 
visiting the other schools on account of the large number of State 
schools which must be visited. 

The Health Department reports that no inspection of schools 
has been made as yet, but that they hope to begin that work in 
th* 3 next few months. 

MOVING MEREDITH. 

At their annual session last May, the Trustees of Meredith voted 
to change the location of the college from its present site to some 
suitable place near the city of Raleigh. This action was taken only 
after a year or two of consideration, and then at the earnest solicita- 
tion of an overwhelming majority of the Alumnae, and many other 
Baptists throughout the State. A committee has been appointed 
to consider and recommend a suitable location. 

AN IMPORTANT CONFERENCE. 

At the invitation of Superintendent E. C. Brooks, a conference 
met in Greensboro during the month of October, some of whose 
decisions may ultimately affect our denominational work. The 
conference was composed of the President and one member of the 
faculty of each college in the State, and was called mainly to 
secure harmony of opinion and concert of action among the State 
and denominational institutions. The three resolutions which 
seem to concern us mainly were presented by a committee of the 



Minutes of Session 1921 107 

body and were referred to other committees to report on at a 
separate meeting. These were, first, that a mere promise to teach 
for a term of years is not sufficient ground on which to issue a 
scholarship by the State; second, that such scholarships as are 
issued from State funds should leave the holders, or beneficiaries 
free to use them in any accredited institution of their choice; 
and third, that it is the sense of the body that some generally 
accepted definition of a standard college as a working basis in 
North Carolina should be agreed upon and adopted. 

THE CHALLENGE OF THE STATE. 

It seems proper in closing this report to direct your attention to 
the State's educational program which was submitted to the last 
General Assembly and was overwhelmingly approved by that body. 
This program, you will remember, called for an annual outlay for 
buildings and equipment at the State's higher educational institu- 
tions of $4,000,000 annually for the next five years. This amount 
is in addition to the sum annually appropriated for the grades and 
high schools, which amount is increasing a million and a half 
dollars each year. 

Moreover, at the present rate of increase, the next decade will 
see the present number of our high school graduates in the State 
multiplied twelve-fold. These facts admonish us of the necessity 
of laying out for ourselves a great continuous educational program 
running on indefinitely after the successful consummation of our 
present exceptional campaign. 

Nearly seventy years ago Horace Mann said in his inaugural 
address as President of Antioch College, "This youthful Western 
world is a gigantic youth; and therefore, its education must be 
such as befits a giant. It is born to such power as no heir to any 
earthly throne ever inherited, and it must be trained to make that 
power a blessing and not a curse to mankind." Horace Mann spoke 
as a prophet. Whether rightly or wrongly, the State has launched 
a great movement, and if we are to retain our young men and wo- 
men in our own institutions, it goes without saying that we must 
keep pace, in a measure, with the State's tremendous progress. 

If we are to maintain our own institutions and retain our ho'd 
on our young men and women, we must meet and match this 
challenge and offer a still finer program. 

We must keep the spirit and teaching of our institution* in 
harmony with the spirit and purpose of their founders, viz., the 



108 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

recognition of the supreme Lordship of Jesus Christ, and training 
for His service. 

We must enlarge the financial resources of these institutions. 

We must sacredly guard the money appropriated for their use 
by safe investments. 

We must conserve our means and our energies by concentrating 
our support on the institutions we already have; for since none 
of these are adequately supported, it would seem to be folly to 
establish others. 

We must imitate the State in seeing that our institutions hon- 
estly furnish the grades and quality of instruction that their 
names imply and promise. 

In hearty sympathy with this spirit, your Board believes and 
recommends that for the present new academies anywhere should 
be undertaken with extreme caution. 

The Convention will recall that in the first appointment of this 
Board it was constituted of fifteen members, with the presidents of 
our three colleges as ex-officio members. But the elimination of 
these three officials a year ago left the Board with only fifteen 
members, and only three of these in Raleigh from whom to appoint 
an Executive Committee. Is it the pleasure of the Convention to 
add three other members to the Board of Education? 

We have been requested to make an annual appropriation to the 
Student Fund of the Southwestern Seminary, and ask for instruc- 
tions from the Convention about the matter. 



SUMMARY OP TREASURER'S REPORT OF WAKE FOREST 
COLLEGE. 

April 20, 1920, to April 20, 1921. 

Total amount of endowment funds $697,477.97 

Income from same 50,222.29 

Total debt 37,300.00 

Insurance 180,200.00 

(Signed) Talcott W. Brewer, Treasurer. 



SUMMARY OF FINANCIAL STATEMENT OF MEREDITH 
COLLEGE. 

NEVKXTY-FIVE MILLION CAMPAIGN. 

Receipts (May 1, 1920-April 30, 1921) $105,523.30 



Minutes of Session 1921 109 

Disbursements as follows: 

Investment $ 62,100.00 

Debt 18,962.50 

Special appropriations, library and science.. 5,882.11 

Current expenses 15,000.00 

$101,944.61 
Balance in bank 3,578.69 $105,523.30 



CURRENT FUND TREASURERS REPORT. 

Receipts (May 1, 1920-April 30, 1921) $ 11,180.83 

Disbursements: 

Insurance $ 1,976.31 

Interest 3,228.11 

Bursar 1,161.61 

Miscellaneous 1,496.11 

Total $ 7,862.14 

Balance on hand 3,318,69 $ 11,180.83 



SUMMARY OF ENDOWMENT. 

Endowment on which we realize interest $228,620.29 

Louis M. Curtis Loan Fund 400.00 

Endowment not now bearing interest ,. . 34,100.00 

Deferred endowment 15,000.00 

Total $278,120.29 

Summary for 1920 187,132.22 

Gain over 1920 $ 90,988.07 

BURSAR'S REPORT— 1920-'21. 

RECEIPTS. 

Amount brought forward from last session ,..$ 3,990.73 

Collections from accounts brought over 7,510.32 

Collections on notes and old accounts 2,182.40 

For diplomas 200.00 

From W. A. Yost, Treasurer, on scholarships.., 505.00 

From W. A. Yost, Treasurer, on expenses for last session 15,000.00 



110 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

From W. A. Yost, Treasurer, for library and chemical 

department 656,61 

Miscellaneous receipts for board 413. 60 

Receipts on expenses for Evangelical Conference 1,057.36 

For bank exchange 104.48 

For lecture course 130.00 

Borrowed from Commercial National Bank 7,946.90 

Miscellaneous receipts 2,582.83 

Receipts for board, tuition, etc., for current session.... 100,571.97 

Total $142,852.25 



DISBURSEMENTS. 

Administration $ 9,690.24 

Board 30,469.64 

Furnishings 11,142.64 

Servants 8,517.40 

Janitors 1,263.80 

Watchman 1,182.85 

Fireman 1,776.75 

Heating 8,314.37 

Lighting 2,779.62 

Phone service 333.53 

Chemistry and biology 857. 1 6 

Water 920.10 

Laundry 676.89 

Literary department 23,572.43 

Art departmfent 1,410.59 

Home Economics Department 1.566.60 

Music department 14,345.34 

Infirmary 1,468.95 

Library 1,688.42 

Gymasium 692.00 

Lecture course 538.75 

Advertising 1,114.40 

Repairs 4,137.36 

Commercial National Bank 8,000.00 

Miscellaneous 4,163.39 



Total $140,613.82 



Minutes of Session 1921 111 

report of the treasurer of chowan college 
ending may 21, 1921. 

RECEIPTS. 

May 7, 1920 — Balance on hand $ 1,000.03 

Received from J. B. Brewer, President 3,272.03 

Received from P. S. Vann, President 15,519.97 

Received from Board of Education 46,000.00 

Received from miscellaneous collections 666.43 



$66,458.46 

DISBURSEMENTS. 

V 

Paid J. B. Brewer, President, drafts $ 7,035.42 

Paid P. S. Vann, President, drafts 19,168.32 

Paid on improvements 29,782.86 

Paid on indebtedness 7,500.00 

Balance on hand to date 2,971.86 



$66,458.46 

SPECIAL ACCOUNTS. 

1. Endowment Fund ? 285.12 

2. Liberty Bonds of all denominations from the Board of 

Education 14,700.00 

3. Other Liberty Bonds on hand 200.00 

4. Alumnae Funds (cash) 150.17 

5. The Fannie Knight Loan Funds (cash) 267.52 

6. Notes payable to alumnae 709.34 

7. Notes payable to the Fannie Knight Loan Fund 248.50 

8. Notes payable to Chowan College 1,376.03 



APPENDIX C 



Report on Social Service 

The newer philosophy recognizes two different grades of humaa 
beings — individuals and communities. Both have a mind of their 
own. There is a community mind as well as an individual mind, 
but the community mind is much the more complex, powerful and 
enduring. The program of Christianity concerns both. It pro- 
poses to redeem both of them from sin and evil. But the com- 
munity is composed of individuals and it, therefore, cannot be 
redeemed apart from the redemption of the constituent individuals. 
Accordingly, social service must wait upon evangelism, is hopeless 
without it, and its ministry merely palliative rather than remedial. 

On the other hand, even with a majority of its members re- 
deemed and infected with the Christian motive and ideal, the 
community whether of a larger or a smaller aggregate will, never- 
theless, present social institutions and practices surviving out of 
a less happy past, as the social evil and the liquor traffic, which 
must be destroyed, obstacles in the path of the kingdom which 
have to be removed, suffering and want to be relieved, defects and 
sickness to be cared for and forestalled. Here is the field of social 
service, and into it the plain teaching of the New Testament sends 
us forthwith upon our conversion. Christ identified himself with 
the sick, the hungry, the naked, the lonely and outcast, and when 
Peter sought through the stores of his memory for the most char- 
acteristic thing about his Lord in introducing Him to a cultivated 
foreigner, he said of Him, "He went about doing good." Another 
interpreter of the Divine Word of Christ who was very close to 
Him declared that the best, because the most natural, expression 
of the Christian experience was personal purity and practical kind- 
ness. Conversion socializes us, ties us ud in new fellowships, 
awakens in all the sense of responsibility to and for others, and 
appoints us to the ministry of relieving human need whatever form 
that need may take. So intimate and invariable is this relation 
of cause and effect that the presence of one guarantees the other — 
"I will show you my faith by my works." 

And yet for so long has the emphasis of Christian teaching been 
heavy, as it should be, upon individualistic evangelism and so slight 
upon our social task, that one can hardly even now set forth this 



Minutes of Session 1921 113 

obvious original New Testament teaching without being charged 
with setting aside the doctrine of salvation by grace and sub- 
stituting salvation by environment. The kingdom of God is mani- 
festly the will of God operative in the organized life of men "on 
earth." It was the one theme of Christ's teaching and the aim 
of his sacrificial ministry. The Christian Church is at once the 
visible representation and the instrument of that kingdom. And 
yet the social program of Christ has still to fight for recognition 
in some minds, while in not a few others it is coldly admitted with 
a but. And some go to the limit of discrediting and postponing 
that program to the catastrophic reconstruction at the imminent 
appearing of the Lord. 

Your committee rejoices that this Convention has committed 
itself heartily to social service in the name of Christ. It exercises 
a practical ministry to the orphan and widow and to disabled min- 
isters of the gospel. It has undertaken to provide in a modern 
hospital for those who require medical attention. And mention 
may be made here of its generous provision for the training of men 
and women who will spend their lives in laying the foundations of 
the Christian social order. Apart from these enterprises for which 
it is responsible, the Convention seeks to form and guide a public 
opinion and sentiment before which industrial oppression, violation 
of the rights of childhood, and any type of social injustice and 
evil cannot stand. It insists that Christian principles shall be 
applied to personal, local, national and international relationships. 
It here puts itself on record against the crime and folly of war 
and in favor of the immediate reduction of the intolerable burden 
of armaments. It calls upon all individuals, churches and agencies 
associated with it to be alert and vigorous in helping to suppress 
violations of the prohibition law of the land, in saving our youth 
from the perils of the larger freedom which they now possess, and 
in beating back the spreading menace to the home and the sanctity 
of the marriage bond. 

Specific reports of social service enterprises under the patronage 
of the Convention follow. 

WM. LOUIS POTEAT, 
Chairman. 

ORPHANAGE REPORT. 

A report from the Orphanage to this Convention is but an attempt 
to give an account of our stewardship in the care of the largest 
group of children in the hands of any one organized body in the 
State. 



114 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

To report progress more must be included than improved build- 
ings, grounds and equipment, or even enlarged contributions. If 
we are not making our children happier, healthier and wiser and 
purer in spirit we have very little worthy of report. 

We are glad to say that we have had very little sickness and not a 
death during the year. Several cases of scarlet fever gave us a 
little scare, but they have passed, leaving no evil effects in any 
case. We look after eye, ear, nose and throat troubles, and their 
teeth, stressing the importance of oral hygiene. We are adding 
more to our teaching force, with the purpose of making it an ac- 
credited high school within the next two years. 

We are encouraged with the general behavior of the larger boys 
and girls. The interest they are taking in the B. Y. P. U. work is 
very gratifying. 

Our workers are exerting themselves more than usual to make 
the lives of the children happy. We are trying to put more in their 
play life and thus prolong the period of their childhood. In ad- 
dition to the swimming pool at Thomasville, a splendid one has 
recently been built at the Kennedy Home. We realize that if we 
are to get more out of our children's lives we must put more into 
them. 

It may be a surprise to some that the per capita cost of main- 
tenance is more than it was a year ago. This is accounted for 
mainly by the raise of salaries which was counted in last year's 
report for the first time. This was done for teachers everywhere. 
Surely no exception should be made of ours. 

A condensed statement of facts is here given: 

Number of children at Thomasville, 446; Kennedy Home, 

85 531 

Children aided in their own homes 58 

Children received since November, 1885 2,078 

Daily cost for the support of each child 58%c. 

Monthly cost per child $17.85 

Annual cost per child $214.02 

Daily cost for the support of 531 children $310.65 

Farm products made and consumed 8,120.75 

Dairy products made and consumed $24,714.70 

Milk, 63,851 gallons at 35 cents $22,347.85 

Number of applications for the year 724 

Number received 63 

Number completing the course 16 

Profit Charity and Children $2,177.11 

Officers 6 



Minutes of Session 1921 115 

Number of teachers 20 

Number of matrons 25 

Farmers, dairymen, carpenters, etc 14 

Our contributions have held up remarkably well. But for the 
failure of the Bank of Thomasville we would probably have come 
through the summer without borrowing any money. The long 
drought made our crop failure almost complete. This means 
heavier expense through the winter for feed and other dairy 
products. 

The seasons in the region of the Kennedy Home were much more 
favorable, making it possible to recover the losses of a year ago. 

The accidental burning of the Simmons Nursery a short while 
ago came at a very embarrassing time, just as we are facing the 
winter, and at the same time financially crippled. We had no 
alternative but tc decide to rebuild as early as possible; but delays 
in getting the work started may defer its completion till next 
summer. We propose making it a model cottage of its kind, one 
worthy the princely giver whose name it bears. 

The call for help is louder than ever before; more than seven 
hundred applications during the past year, most of them turned 
down for lack of room. Our obligation is not met by writing let- 
ters of regret that we have no room. We need to make a more 
comprehensive study of our obligation to the "fatherless and the 
widow in their affliction." The eminence which we have attained 
in the field of child caring institutions lays upon us the obligation 
to take some advanced steps. It can never be accomplished by 
building more cottages alone. We need a few more and some we 
already have need improvement. 

We are aiding at this time fifty-eight children in their own homes 
with their mothers. They are divided into twelve families, which 
means there are twelve mothers aided also. So far it is costing 
only about one-third as much as it does to care for children in 
the Orphanage. The children in the institution will probably have 
better educational advantages, but the other plan saves the home 
unbroken if the mother is capable of holding it together by this 
aid. When the number greatly increases provision will have to 
be made for a system of visitation and oversight. In fact, 
we have long felt the need of a field worker whose duty it should 
be to investigate all cases before they are admitted to the Or- 
phanage. This would lessen the danger of being imposed upon 
and would greatly aid in many difficult adjustments of cases. 

No department of our work is guided by a wiser and more de- 






116 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

voted Board of Trustees than ours. For the last few years we 
have suffered the loss of several of the most faithful of this royal 
circle of men. During the past year the ranks have again been 
invaded and Hon. C. W. Mitchell, of Aulander, N. C, has been 
taken to his reward. He was a most valuable man, both as a citi- 
zen of the State and a citizen of the kingdom of heaven. His 
fellow-laborers at the Orphanage and in the other departments of 
our work feel keenly the loss of a blessed fellowship and the un- 
failing helpfulness of his counsel. 

M. L. KESLER, 
General 'Manager. 

TREASURER'S REPORT. 
June 1, 1920, to June 1, 1921. 

THOSIASY1LI.E BAPTIST ORPHANAGE. 

Receipts. 

Current fund 1151,856.79 

Subscriptions to charity and children 11,746.02 

Advertising 1,550.37 

Job work 8,735.07 

Chairtown News 670.95 

Special contributions 3,681.89 

Interest from endowment and loans 8,594.83 

Interest from trust funds 6,057.23 

Interest from special accounts 1,873.98 

Balance from Goodson estate 13,671.58 

Cash from Prather estate 500.00 

Cash from Mrs. W. W. Parker estate 158.25 

Burleigh property 996.00 

Will of W. B. Allen 100-00 

Brown Mountain Mining & M'f'g Co 415.00 

Will of James M. Morgan 26.00 

Will of Dr. J. B. Richardson for library 1,000.00 

On Mary L. Biggs building 670.90 

C. L. Haywood on building 1,000.00 

Dr. Little estate 240.00 

Cash from various sources 621.62 

Sale of groceries 930.01 

Balance of Amanda Hooks property 441.80 

Sale of beef 529.15 

Sale of basketry 1796() 

Sale of feed 161 - 86 



Minutes of Session 1921 117 

Sale of coal 279.85 

Sale of hogs 82.50 

Rent of grounds 75.00 

Sale of dry goods 50.68 

Sale of farm products 86.47 

Sale of medicine 26.05 

Rebate on laundry supplies 72.31 

Shoe shop — cash receipts 101.40 

Bank of Thomasville certificates 10,500.00 

Note 20,000.00 

Outstanding checks 1,216.77 

Loan fund for girls 789.74 

Cash and collectible accounts, June, 1920.. 519.40 

$250,209.07 

Contributions in kind and clothing 2,580.27 



Total $252,789.34 

Disbtwsements. 

Groceries $ 23,702.02 

Dry goods 6,241.30 

75 Million Campaign 15,100.00 

Two 25 years' service checks 500.00 

Balance on Administration Building 11,742.16 

Mothers' aid 800.00 

Insurance 605.44 

Tenth grade boys 492.00 

Extra work : 135.09 

Bibles and religious literature 48.75 

Playground equipment and shrubbery 146.73 

Publicity and platform service 45.00 

Photos for Sunday schools 124.50 

Galloway farm supplies 327.60 

Christmas goods 271.87 

Other fixtures and supplies 411.77 

Freight and express 47.22 

Job work 389.84 

Treasurer's bond 20.00 

Sundries ' . 112.43 

Pastor's salary 300.00 

Library supplies 90.36 

General repairs 10,232.66 



118 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

Charity and children 25,303.30 

Farm 14,274.50 

Dairy 17,939.93 

Laundry 2,579.71 

Shoe shop 4,479.17 

Infirmary 2,107.02 

House furnishings 3,609.15 

School 2,203.62 

Traveling expenses — officers 283.11 

Traveling expenses — children 106.86 

Fuel 6,903.57 

Postage 261.63 

Lights and water 2,922.73 

Poultry 750.25 

Improvements 2,101.90 

Salaries 25,688.42 

Phone and telegrams 243.26 

Goodson estate — endowment 13,671.58 

Paid beneficiaries 4,797.18 

Loans 349.84 

On hand loan fund for girls 829.07 

Cash on hand and in bank 391.43 

KENNEDY HOME. 

Groceries $ 5,870.86 

Dry goods and shoes 2,001.17 

Fuel 1,009.64 

Salaries 6,794.80 

General repairs 1,209.09 

Laundry 2,772.04 

House furnishings 595.86 

Poultry feed 164.56 

Farm 8,273.17 

Dairy 3,349.36 

School supplies 183.25 

Traveling expenses 211.93 

Phone rent and telegrams 59.91 

Postage 39.18 

Sundries 106.77 

Insurance 77.89 

Improvements 12,622.05 

Chapel 139.95 

Dental work 204.50 



Minutes of Session 1921 119 

Piano and tuning 408.00 

Interest 60.00 

Freight and express 369.93 

Library supplies 41.19 

Pony , 60.00 

$250,209.07 
Contributions in kind and clothing 2,580.27 



Total $252,789.34 



REPORT ON MINISTERS' RELIEF. 

The power of disbursing the funds for this object is now in the 
hands of the Board of Ministers' Relief and Annuities of the South- 
ern Baptist Convention. The various State Boards are to see to 
the collection of needed funds, investigate the worthiness of appli- 
cants and endorse applications. Our North Carolina Board has 
the additional duty of holding in trust an invested fund. 

This work is expected to receive the sum of $60,000.00 annually 
from North Carolina's part of the "75 Million" contributions. Dr. 
William Lunsford, of Dallas, Texas, who is Corresponding Secre- 
tary of the Board of Minister's Relief and Annuities, reports hav- 
ing received the full amount last year. 

Sixty-one North Carolina beneficiaries are being cared for. In 
most cases the aid seems to be quite adequate. One worthy young 
preacher who has been sick for six months, received temporary aid. 

Inasmuch as this Board and its Corresponding Secretary are ex- 
pecting their demise at the hands of our Convention at any meeting, 
a brief history of our efforts to relieve the needs of ministers who 
have come to want seems in place. 

In accord with the instructions given by this Convention at its 
meeting in 1889, this Board was organized February 1, 1890, at 
Wilmington. T. H. Pritchard was its first President and P. D. 
Manning its first Corresponding Secretary. At the end of the 
first year the Board was moved from Wilmington to Durham, and 
on December 17, 1890, C. A. Woodson was elected Corresponding 
Secretary. He served four years, and was succeeded by J. F. 
McDume. Brother McDuffie was elected February 19, 1894, and 
served the Convention and this Board most faithfully for six- 
teen years. The present Secretary has had this work in hand 
for twelve years. During the first ten of these years contributions 






120 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

for this object increased from $5,163.55 in 1909 to $11,564.29 in 
1919. Since that time our "75 Million" contributions have greatly 
swelled the funds of this work. 

It seems to the present Secretary that there is no longer any 
real reason for the existence of his office or the board of Minis- 
ters' Relief. The Permanent Investment Fund can be placed in 
the hands of the Baptist Foundation, and the interest from it 
passed on to the Board of Ministers' Relief and Annuity. In re- 
gard to the general work now done by this Board and its Secretary, 
why not have a Social Secretary to take it in charge in connection 
with our other social work? Our hospital must now be provided 
with general oversight. Why not group it with our Orphanage and 
Ministers' Relief work, put all under a Secretary of Social Work, 
and let each work pay its proportional part of his salary? Such 
Secretary would be on a par with our Secretaries of Missions and 
Education. M. L. Kesler is eminently fitted for all this work and 
can do it all, if we give him a little more help at the Orphanage. 

J. M. ARNETTE, 
Corresponding Secretary. 

HOSPITAL, COMMISSION. 

The commission appointed by the last Convention beg leave to 
make the following report: 

It is with unfeigned sorrow that we are called upon, in this our 
first report, to note the death of one of our members, Brother J. 
A. Martin, of Hickory, who, after sharing with us most of our 
work so far, was called to his reward. He was widely known 
and esteemed as a business man. But his memory will be cher- 
ished most for his unselfish service in his home church, and es- 
pecially by his brethren of the commission for his devotion to the 
hospital enterprise. 

1. THE LOCATION OF THE HOSPITAL. 

At considerable pains we visited by invitation Raleigh, Char- 
lotte, Salisbury, Winston-Salem, High, Point and Greensboro. The 
enthusiasm reported by the former committee was more than 
verified. The proposition of $100,000 and suitable site, to be given 
by the city where the hospital was to be located, was met, or 
practically so, by every town we visited. The earnestness and 
whole-hearted co-operation shown everywhere was a revelation 
and an embarrassment to the commission. After several meet- 



Minutes of Session 1921 121 

ings and various visits the scales tilted in favor of Winston-Salem. 
It should be stated here that the selection was not made with a 
view to making this the one and only Baptist hospital for the 
State. But we do believe that Winston-Salem, by reason of her 
great back country, her own large and rapidly growing popula- 
tion, large enterprises and ever widening influence justifies the 
building of a great hospital there, however many others may be 
developed later. 

2. PROGRESS MADE. 

We were authorized by the Executive Committee of the two 
Convention boards to add four local members to our number. 
Gilbert T. Stephenson, A. H. Eller, B. F. Huntley and J. Wilbur 
Crews were selected to act with the original commission, Stephen 
Mclntire, Raymond C. Dunn, J. A. Martin, J. M. Arnette and M. 
L. Kesler. It was then decided that if sufficient funds could be 
raised, work on the hospital would begin by November, if possi- 
ble. Twenty-five thousand was already in hand from the 75-Mil- 
lion Campaign, and another installment due by the end of the 
year. Winston-Salem put on her campaign for raising her pledge. 
In one day in October $140,000 was raised to be paid within eigh- 
teen months. Of this amount $32,000 goes to pay for the site of 
about ten acres on Ardmore hill, a spot suitable and beautiful 
for situation. 

The local members were authorized to secure plans for the first 
unit of the hospital. An advisory committee of seven local doc- 
tors and business men was selected to aid in this. The blue prints 
now being completed are the result of the work of one of the 
best local architects who has associated with him a noted spe- 
cialist in modern hospital convenience and architecture. At a 
meeting, November 3d, a design for the first unit of 88 beds, 
fire-proof structure, five stories high, was adopted. The total es- 
timated cost of this building, in round numbers, is $186,000. An 
earnest request comes from many Winston-Salem contributors, 
not Baptists, to use the amount over-subscribed for fitting up a 
ward or a floor of the hospital in honor of Dr. H. A. Brown. Some- 
thing like this would be a most appropriate tribute to the man 
who has spent his life going in and out among the people doing 
good everywhere. 

The interest shown by our Woman's Missionary Union has en- 
couraged us very much. They are eager to aid in furnishing the 
hospital. Like the saints of Achaia, they were ready a year ago, 
and we hope their zeal, too, will provoke very many. 



122 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

3. THE HOSPITAL CHALLENGE. 

Reasons for our long delay in this matter might be given, but 
unless a new impetus can be given by the strange discovery, the 
search would be wasted time. North Carolina Baptists have led 
the way in child welfare — "visiting the fatherless and the widow 
in their affliction." We have also made a worthy record in the 
field of education. We had as well, without further delay, face 
this situation also and heed this, almost, a call of alarm. Along 
with most evangelical Christians we have suffered fearfully by 
this neglect. Protestantism, if it has not sold, has loitered away 
one of its most precious birthrights by not long ago entering into 
this form of Christian fellowship. Let us specify in a few items: 
First, is the danger that the healing art — practice of medicine, 
surgery and nursing — become commercialized? The danger is that 
skilled service in any and all of these departments, because of the 
price, will close the door of hope to the great mass of mankind. 
There is not the least intimation here that these laborers are not 
worthy of their hire. But think of the Master and his followers 
placing the dollar mark over the doorway of disease and sorrow! 
It is unthinkable. Unless the Christ is to stand in the midst of 
doctors, surgeons and nurses, adding love and sympathy to skill, 
this Commission would recommend that the enterprise be aban- 
doned at once and the whole business turned over to the State 
and the municipality. This is not leading up to a plea for free 
treatment for all, for the well-to-do should pay for value received 
at the hospital; but if we go no further, what do we more than 
the heathen? 

Again, this form of Christian service must not be removed too 
far from the churches. There was a time when there was in al- 
most every good community a fine old mother, or maiden saint, 
who was always ready at any hour of the day or night, far or 
near, to minister to the sick. These hands may have lacked 
skill, but there was a strange tenderness there in that reviving 
touch which the latest medical learning does not despise. These 
were far back in the country communities, "where we were so 
happy and so poor." But they are pasisng and their places are 
being taken by the visiting nurse and the Red Cross nurse. As 
we establish and maintain a hospital system, it must not lead 
churches and Christians to relegate all responsibility and per- 
sonal interest to the hospital. Church and individual interest 
will be aroused in cases, though they be subjects for the hos- 
pital, and the community nurse will be a part of the church com- 
munity and hers will be as distinctly a Christian service as that 



Minutes of Session 1921 123 

of the pastor. So a proper conception of this mission of the hos- 
pital will put th° local church in close touch with the community, in 
ministering to the afflicted and also extend its interest to the 
institution as well. 

One of the greatest needs to be met by the establishing of the 
hospital is the training of nurses "for the sake of Christ and in 
the spirit of Christ, with the same motive and the same conse- 
cration with which they would become foreign missionaries." 
Among the Catholics many young women enter the orders of 
nursing with a consecration and self-abnegation that is rarely seen 
even on any of our mission fields. 

The hospital should become a great nurse training center, doing 
in a slightly different way the same kind of work done by our 
Training School connected with our Seminary at Louisville. 

The whole meaning of the movement is to bring the healing 
art more definitely under the dominion of the Great Healer. We 
have doctors who feel called to serve Him by their ministry in 
China. Why may we not, through the Christian hospital, call 
out the called among the doctors, who with the same spirit will 
do the same service in North Carolina that their brothers are 
doing in far Cathay. 

It may be that this enterprise with its new challenge is usher- 
ing in a new era for North Carolina Baptists. 

M. S. Keslee, 
For the Commission. 



APPENDIX D 



REPORT ON BIBLICAL RECORDER 

Every State within the bounds of the Southern Baptist Conven- 
tion has realized the need of some means of communication be- 
tween the churches and all have established papers as the most 
economical and effective means of supplying the need. The de- 
nominational paper was, perhaps, the most important agency in 
the 75-Million Campaign. The Recorder gave space gladly, as did 
the other Baptist papers of the South, to those in charge of the 
great Campaign, and its columns are used every week by those to 
whom have been committed the interests of the denomination. 
Those who read the Recorder each week are intelligent as to all 
our denominational activities. 



124 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

But the Recorder is more than a denominational organ. It 
contains valuable matter other than that which is strictly denom- 
inational. It tries to live up to its name and makes prominent 
things that are Biblical. It stands for the great fundamentals of 
our Christian faith. During the year which is now closing its 
columns have been enriched by contributions on great doctrinal 
questions by some of the ablest men in the South. 

To live up to its name, we believe that the Biblical Recorder 
must be true to the distinctive principles of our denomination, 
because we hold these principles to be Biblical. The Recorder 
management thinks the paper has an important mission in the 
work of indoctrinating our young epople. Some time ago a se- 
ries of editorials was published on "The Doctrines of Our Faith," 
which included, of course, guv peculiar principles. We are hop- 
ing to publish a similar series in the near future for the benefit 
of the young people who have recently come into our churches. 

We believe the readers of a religious paper should be informed 
as to important world movements. This is why we have a de- 
partment entitled "Current Topics," in which are presented some 
of the important things that take place in this and other coun- 
tries. In the interpretation given to events which are noted in 
this department, there is no partisan bias. The editor does not 
expect all who read what he writes to agree with him in every- 
thing. If that were the case, the Recorder would not be worth 
the paper on which it is printed. 

The editor knows that he must assume entire responsibility for 
all that appears in the paper. One of his most difficult tasks is 
to decide what should go in and what should be kept out. Some 
of the readers of the Recorder have an idea that the editor is 
not willing to publish anything that does not accord with his 
opinions. This is a great mistake. A communication frequently 
appears in the columns of the Recorder with much of which, and 
sometimes with all of which, the editor disagrees. The following 
are some of the rules which guide in the matter of contributions 
sent for publication: (1) The communication must appear to 
have been written in the proper spirit. If it is unkind in tone, 
or has been manifestly written to "get even" with some one, it 
is barred from the columns. (2) The question must be decided 
as to whether the publication of an article will do more harm 
than good. If the editor believes it will be harmful to publish it, 
it must be kept out. The writer of the article may sincerely be- 
lieve that its publication would do good, but the editor must be 
the judge, as the responsibility is upon him. (3) Some articles 
which are harmless and written in good spirit are not published 



Minutes of Session 1921 125 

because they do not possess sufficient merit to be given place in 
the Recorder, when space is so much needed for important mat- 
ter. The editor is frank to say that he is always disposed to 
give this latter class the benefit of the doubt, and he sometimes 
admits articles which some of the brethren think are not en- 
titled, upon their merit, to a place in the Recorder. (4) Some- 
times articles are sent which would be excellent for a secular 
periodical, but would not be suitable for a religious paper. 

Now let us say a few things about the business side of the 
Reccrder. When the Convention met in Asheville we regretted to 
announce that the subscription price of the paper had been raised 
to $2.50. This was made necessary because of the great advance 
in the price of labor and material. Soon after the adjournment 
of the Convention last year the management of the North Caro- 
lina Advocate challenged the Recorder management for a contest 
in securing new subscribers. We accepted the challenge and 
agreed upon February and March as the months for the cam- 
paign. While the Advocate secured fifty per cent, more subscrib- 
ers tli an the Recorder, this was. the most successful campaign the 
Recorder ever conducted. Because of the increase in the number 
of subscribers, the directors felt justified in putting the price back 
at $2.00, and they were very glad, indeed, to do so. 

On the first day in May the printers of Raleigh walked out on 
a .strike. The Recorder directors felt that the demands made by 
the printers were unreasonable, and that it would not be right to 
accede to them. We were put to great inconvenience and ex- 
pense in getting out the paper, and failed two weeks to get it 
out at all. After going on in this unsatisfactory way for three 
months, the business manager had an opportunity to lease the 
plant to a business man in Raleigh, at what he considered a fair 
rental. We are getting the paper printed now at just what it 
cost us to do the work ourselves before the strike was called. ' 

We have gene carefully over the accounts for last year and find 
that we have lost on the Recorder $303.16% per month, or $3,- 
CS4.9S for the year. Fortunately, the Biblical Recorder Company 
owns c°nsiderable stock in the Mutual Publishing Company and 
the Recorder building. We made ten per cent, on the stock of 
the Mutual Publishing Company, and that, with the rent of the 
building, made it possible to publish the paper even at a loss. 

Because of these outside interests the Recorder is in better 
condition than most of the Baptist papers of the South. Our sub- 
scription list is larger than any of the other Baptist papers, with 
two exceptions, and the price of the paper is two dollars, while 
most of the other papers of like size is two dollars and fifty cents. 



126 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

There is only one paper in the South, as large as the Recorder 
which is printed on as good paper as we use in printing the Re- 
corder, and that paper reported a deficit last year of $17,000.00, 
which the denomination had to make good. 

So, while many of the States are having a hard time in keeping 
their papers going, North Carolina Baptists are to be congratu- 
lated upon the fact that the Recorder Company has an arrange- 
ment whereby they have been able to furnish the Recorder with- 
out one penny of cost to the denomination. 

Livingston Johnson, 
Editor. 
J. S. Farmer, Business Manager. 



APPENDIX G 



STATISTICS AND OTHER DATA. 



Compiled by E. L. Middleton 
Statistical Secretary of the Convention. 



Directory of the Southern Baptist Convention 
Organized May 8, 1845. 



Officers for Session 1921 — President, E. Y. Mullins, Louisville, 
Ky.; Secretaries, Hight C. Moore, Nashville, Tenn., and J. H. 
Burnett, Macon, Ga. 

Foreign Mission Board, Richmond, Ta. — President, R. E. Gaines; 
Corresponding Secretary, J. F. Love. 

Home Mission Board, Atlanta, Ga. — President, John F. Purser; 
Corresponding Secretary, B. D. Gray. 

Sunday School Board. Nashville. Tenn.— -President, W. F. Powell; 
Corresponding Secretary, I. J. VanXess. 



Minutes of Session 1921 127 

Education Board. Birmingham, Ala. — President, F. S. White; 
Corresponding Secretary, W. C. James. 

Relief and Annuity Board, Dallas, Tex. — President, ; 

Corresponding Secretary, Wm. Lunsford. 

Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, Louisville, Ky. — Presi- 
dent, E. Y. Mullins; Treasurer Students' Aid Fund, B. Pressly 
Smith. 

Woman's Missionary Union — (organized May 14. 1888), auxil- 
iary to the Convention. Headquarters at Birmingham, Ala. Miss 
Kathleen Mallory, Corresponding Secretary. 

The next meeting of the Convention will be held at Jacksonville, 
Fla.. May 10, 1922. 

NOTES AND EXPLANATIONS. 

For the data given in the following pages the Secretary is chief- 
ly and gratefully indebted to the clerks of the respective Associa- 
tions. 

The total contributions of the entire Church — Sunday Schools, 
W. M. U. agencies, etc. — are meant to be included for the various 
objects indicated. 

Names of churches having preaching every Sunday are printed 
in simall caps; those having preaching two or three Sundays are 
in italics. If there are errors it is due to information being with- 
held by clerks. 

Churches or single items marked thus (*) have the latest 
available data. 



128 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



I B J°X 



sjeiicIsoh 



J 3 H a H 



UOIJ"JOTip3 

utJijsuqj 



CO 

u 

H 

co 

l-H 

H 
H 

CO 

J g 

2< 

u 

o 

CO 

co 
< 



aSBUBqdJO 



SUOTSSIJH 



(pa^euSisop 



du}SJ9qui.iJ\r 
looqov; kepung 



diqsjoqiuapi 

qoanqo 



CO ^C*} 



)^«0O(DOQ 



sinsijd'Bg 



£"2 



i 0,3 



:— 



;ph 






com i 

i*a« i 



1 u 



■ -3 

j >> 



>.a ; ; a 

3 W 3 • >.S5 

IT*** 

9otxo I i ! 

Lai e-Jft 

j| s 5_s^. g s a 



OOO'-iCiCiO 



iNNN 



os i <* o ■<* t» og »o 



■^iHOOMiO'rofNNroMOcoMco 

<M O -h t**C 



|Q-HTj*GOClO'Tj<^t'HCOTf'N05C 



QhOO iif3C^t>. i i t>- ^ 00 CO CO 



; ;mh i ; ; ; ; 

J W • I i ! 

>.°tf >~»h.£ g 

fe b ? r^ Cj' >>~ ! —j 

"3 5S • s S 5? ■ ** 



''> > 0,233,° 

I m £.2 33 >*^ 



S5S0 go 
\tcSa yarn's 

!g^;gdfrfe 



i-i" - ! 

•II 



s ■ s a 2 a 

>>cq a >>q aim 






V 3> ;* • I 



£| 1-2 g I H* g is £e5 

d2 d o d b o-o BOj, 
i — = 5; ~~ dj3_2 c S 

ffl <U O 0-'^~- o~ — -- 



fa d 



8-5 

"So 



ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



129 



if) iO iC »0 lO Tf lO iC C N 



iPOtHOriH 



O-tOiOO 



oc t^ o ^ -< 

NMhOh 



iC O iC iC >0 C K) O O N 



NONWONiOCNC 



N O ifl M C O ~ ~ - C « U3 «5 O 



COCCf-Tf*b-iO*<*<i>--*i— I CO OS OS GO 



ee cq oa iq oo 10 i-i i>- ea eo cc oc c 

1-1,-H i« ^H CO* 






-3 >.-£;z; SPh 



O c] o rv ^S - 



c 






»^5 < h) l-S fe 



* rs-r 



B 3 <0 CD 

,,gpflB 



. 03 C3 G CO 



*i*6 m W i MEM i'r 

fci.Cfl L "S "£ ^ ^ CL £ £ -^ ^ ■- 

» (5 o SSS 3 mh_ m ^pJhi-j 

SSSfL,CL,CLHa H xx'Ht-'H& : ^ 













»-i t^ O U3 "*J* o ' «G 


IIOIOOX t>- 








NOWVH < . c£ 


: CO 00 CO CO ,-H 






CM « r-l 




<» 










o 




■ O I • i © 






o 




IO i i i o 




CM 




KM i 1 I ■* 












•» 




















IO I I I O 








ICO ill CO 








!•»':!: 






.CO i I ' CO 




0*3- O I iO I i 








.CN i i i Tt< 




CO CO CM i i it 


.^ . i . CO 




e» ! ! ii 


; i i : 






OCO ill OS 




OO-H 1 , iO ■ 11 






lO^I 1 I i»0 I I 


O^H 1 1 1 O 

<M i i i •** 




«© III II 












IM ^H iio^O I I 


ifliO>OOQO !>• 










OIO i -* ,-t i ' 


O CO CO CO CO O 




et» i ii 








hOM«DO t^- 




COiO©-^©-^©© 


o»o w«o-* CO 


o 










lOiCOKPtiOOW 










X. 




^ 


<* 










Z£> OO itOW OJ 












\< i i i i i 








;«::::: 


! 1 1 |CM 






is* i ; \< | 


i ! i irt 






•2 isH« i 


2 : :"c ; 




esboro 
kton . . 
Wades 
le 

PeeD 
nd, R. 
sboro, 
ville.. 


irshvil 
olkton 
chland 
ton, R 
Polkto 




fillip »-^il ! 






' 


ggMgHg^wfigg ; 




^HJffi^So^m^^m'a^' 




M^dm£dv;«iW£££P 




?' "' i i ill i i 












83 i : 'fi* id 

&£ : : »i4 s g 






i ** d"* to ! 




. . i «>TS . S C 


J3— o S-r; i 




D. L 

D. L 

Ager. 
Littl 

E. St£ 
M. D 
. Hoi 
utchi 

Smit 
. Pres 
Jacks 
J. Ru 
.Bur 




i_J - _-PQ • 1 WBs 1 - 1 s^*- 1 ! 


1. 


Creek- 
Grove— 
reek — G 
anch — I 
vrings — 
I Spring 
ulah— W 
>n— E. J 
ome — J. 
n— M. E 
and— C. 
Mount — 
liver — C 

otals 




Barn" fefSK w S2»» H 






M 

a 


a s « ~ « £ 5 


o o m o o 

^dHpL,fti0S 





IIQ 

1 1-- 


i in -^ 

lOOl-H 






■ O 


I Tf O 




li-Hr-1 


r«» 






iO • 




■ iO i 








iiO i 


/ 1 ' 


! «■» i 






1 1-- 


i CO-H 




■ OSOO 




iCOO 




! r "* 


iM 








"CO 


■ '"fO 










iHN 




!^' I 


!^ 


t o • 


■ G. 




■ a 


:o ; 


|C 


! ^t ! 


| a 
! > 


icS i 


! a 


,pq fj 


|pq 


!r70 




■ ' C3 - 

:ag 


! > 


ih^ 


joW 


;c 


Ii^Eh 






a . 


! >> ! 










S«idl 


e — Ma 
ain — P 
me— T 
sk— T. 
. 0. M 




2 SKr.W 




"S. = -S^5 




<1«pqpqpq 



130 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



F*ox 


IMC 

CMC 

OSCS 
©a 




lOOO — 
CM OOC 

CD ~h ^C" 




1.00 
180.31 
20.66 
27.50 
46.25 
59.80 




o 




— t^ 

CM 




114.55 

2.00 

65.75 

23.10 




O O 
— c: 








CM 
X 




CO 

oo 


q^idsojj 




































































J a H 8 H 


O 
>* 






























































o 


"ireilsuqQ 




















o 
5 

00 
C^ 












































o 
o 

00 


oSvuuqdiQ 


oo 

OS O 












ot— 


o>oo 

lO CM OO 

t^coci 














o o 
oo 

CM lO 
















CM 


snoissij^ 


o 

CO 

CD 






















oo 
oo 

oo 
CO -^ 




























O 

CO 
«5 






CO 

oi 

CM 


(p»}tfa3isap 


CO 

o 




».t ~ ~ — 

Noon 




T* CO 
iO CD 

to 

CD C4 








o 


mo 
o»o 

en t^- 

CM 




lOO 

O CO 
CO CM 


OO 
COO 


CM 

O 

CM 


OO 


OS 


diqsjaqtnaj\j 
|obqog Acpung 


<N-hCN 


0!ONMCO?3NiO^ 


CO 


OOCM^COOOOOOOCOCMiOtOCD 

*+'^corocDt^.ccj^^cO'*c;^rt^-C5 


CO 
CM 
CM 


diqsjaqinajy]; 

qamqQ 


to m re o x o ~ ?i c c r, c i* ?: r; ic n ?i o x -^ rt >-t ■- - ?i :i c <c co CM 

CC)iOCM'*CiONU3'S'OaT)'^OninNio»0'*t^NiOXOOOON«io 


o 

CO 
"5 

CM 


sraspdcg 


o> o co co 




00 


««5M 


CO 




00 CD C-1 
CM 


COCMCO^CO 


tfl'W 


TH 


C5 
O 


z 
m 

Q 

w 

pj - 
S g 

CO m 

O Ph 

2 o 
5 5 

CO ■< 

s« 

■< 


!S 

02 


3 
c 

E- 

c 
e 

i 

a 
P. 

C 


- 
j 

D 
> 

St 

e 

«: 


E 

9 
| 

e 


B 
E 

j; 


a 
a 

- 

c 

ft. 

> 
1 

— 
-C 

c 

_i 
B 

ft 

— 


i 
: 

£ 




Z 
a 
i 

r 
> 

< 

c 


c 
c 

J 
1 

— 


S 

c 

r 
— 

9 

'J 

fa 

1 
P 

i-: 


1 

fa 

c 

> 

r 
■ ft. 

: 

s 

- 
Eh 
B 

£ 


t 

: 
9 

"C 

c 

- 


B 
C 



1 

c 

C 

>- 


C 

— 
— 
- 


a 
3 

L 
BE 

B 

9 

X 

:- 

1 

H 

— 


c 

.0 

1-1 
i 
c 

Hi 




- 
c 
a 
i 

1 

E 

9 

> 

9 
« 

; 






- 

c 

> 

c 

E 

i 

9 

- 
■- 

'^ 
r 

c 


T 

it 

c 

1 

G 

P 




E 

c 
I 

« 

K 


C 

e 

C 

E 
= 


E 

i 

i 



ft 

> 
— 


- 

G 


- 
- 

c 
Eh 

i 

- 
X 


> 

- 
cc 

- 

Z 

I 

- 



a 

< 


M 

7 

c 

c 

> 

I 

9 

— 

a 


9 

I 

1 

9 

r 

fa 

- 


ft- 
J 

c 
E- 



c 

a 

C£ 
C 


O 

o 

Si 

~Z 

.gl 

i3 j 

- i 
5 - 

— = 

■off 

la 

o 
GG 


I 
I 
9 

c 
1 


! 


O 
H 
■ 

< 

P, 

a 
£ 

•< 

n 

o 

B 

» 


% 
M 

ft 

1 

pi 

1 
a 

s 


i 

p 

J 

? 

b 


> 

c 

fen 
1 



•2 


c 
t- 

i 

e 

Q 

5 


1 

s 

- 
i 

e 

c 


T 

- 

T 

E 

c 

s 

9 


ft. 

9 

1 
if 

1 


i 

t 
■ 

— 

8 


a 

- 

A 
H 

Q 

ej 

o| 
ate 

a 

- i 

a S 
"3 J 


> 

& 

1 

i. 

9 
| 

X 

c 


q 
■J 
; 

M 
1 

I 

1* 


c 

t 

— 

> 

c 

T 

> 

z 
a 


9 

- 

t 

— 

CJ 
E 

r 

PC 
b 

E 


ft. 

i 
i 

> 

e 
G 

& 

9 

!> 

_c 
r 


1 
i 



& 

E 


'E 

C 
< 

I 

> 

E 

'5 

t 

s 


c 
t- 
3 
- 

- 
> 
: 
G 
J 

fa 


c 
I 

1 


E 
9 

- 

c 

- 

i 

T 

9 

— 


3 

1 

5 

Eh 
1 

a 
e 


9 

— 
c 

!i 

n 

1 
s 

> 

i 


f 

1 

- 

i 

E 

s 


• - n 

' 3.5 
ties 

#aa > 

O » a> c 
•Pn^ c 

loj 

iifSJ 

" 03 CJ CJ 
O c3 C3 u 


.- 
— 

= 

! 

E 
> 


> 

s 

c 

Eh 

1 


S 

E 




1 
-r 
> 

9 

s 

Eh 

I 

> 



a 
> 
c 
s 

JQ 


.2 

O 


1 


X 


maofafeOH^^.j^.jSSS^ooo^SSSSH^feSj 



ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



131 



t-oo 

•*fco 
cm i-i 

•9 




o U9 




W3 00O 
t-"CftO 

HOJH 






o 
o 






oo^x 

■COO) 
IOCO 










CO 
























































O 

o 

CO 
























o 

o 












o 
o 

CO 


























o 

o 


ltd 


oo 

BO 

cmco 




coo 
coo 

"0«i 












O-H 

-Hc<i 

Cvl 








tNl 

OS 

CO 






ICM 
l<M 

109 




o 

o 

■* 

CN 






a 

CO 






o 
o 










CN 


-CHCM 


OO 

oo 
■*j>o 


t>-co © 

i-H Tf CO 




o 
o 

"5 




o 










O 

CO 

05 
C<) 
CM 


~H CO .IfllflrHOtDCllO . O O 
<MC-(£)OOCNOOb-lOUOCOry200co 

P P 




Odoooon 

CO CD «^ O «0 oo 


CO 




oo 


CM CM Tft^ 
CM 


cm cq cm ■■* ~h 


l-^CM 
CM 




t»-H 


■*»ON 


O 


A a 

a b 
►h > 


1 


m 

"c 
a i 

'? c 

o E 

§ g 

in " 
g F- 

-C 

"3 b 

9 g 
j§E 

a^ 
£p. 


,1 

- 
C 

s 

PC 

I 

e 


% 

P- 
* 
- 
e 

- c 

■ e 
1 
£ 
PC 

C 

& 


> 

-S 

s 

- 

a 
E 

C 

is 

PC 


c 
_c 

'> 

\£ 

H 

a 

— 
B 

P- 




t 
E 

B 
C 

c 

j 


i 


"E 
E 
r 

£ 

a 
E- 

P= 


BE 

-— 
t> 

1 

i 

E 
PC 

a 

n 


i 




~ 
C 

! 

B 
B 

i 

B 
c 
B 
c 
-£ 

ft 

< 

2 


i. 

1 

$ 

£ 


■ 

— 
< 


> 

> 
' 1 

b 

c 

- 


c 

'J 

— 

■c. 

- 

7- 
l 

I 

> 


9 

.ft 

3 
PM 

M 

Q 


J 


Ij 

• 

o 

s 

Ij 

o-e 

03 c, 


V 

- 

5 
1: 

i 


I! 

is 


■j 

C 

i 

— 


i 

c 

. 

H 
y 

'J 

t- 

3 
P. 

5 


c 
< 

1 




B 
c 

1 

c 

E 
: 

c 

c 


1 

>■ 

;- 

c 

1 


PV 

1 

B 

5 
j 


[ 

: 

1 
J 


c 

1 
E 

a 

s 

l 

c 

g 

- r 
'- 

i 


■ 

i 

■i 
I 
P. 

c 

c 

1 

!z 


E 
C 

»E 

! 

r 

c 

9 
C 


t 

c 

Jl 

1 

J 

S 

*■ 

c 

I 

j 
p 


B 
C 

C 
. 

z 

i 

- 

7 
P 


- 

c 
u 

c 

< 

.c 
1 

= 

i 
\ 

z 

p. 


c 

! 

c 

< 
c 

i 

C 

c 

B 

'E 

.- 
: 
ft 


z 
c 
' 

£ 
E 

c 
e: 

c. 

> 


f 
| 

1 

CO 

I 

5 

O 
"3 

s 


O 

Eh 






Oi-HOOt^-iOOOOOO 






HH«J 1-H. 



HO-tOOO 
(M O OSOO CO 



OtI*COOOOC» 





O i 




1 1 W30 








CO i 


i© t 


i icoiS 













MOOOOiO> 



HMOOOMOH 
5 CO !>. lO l>) CO CO 



iMN^tNCDOiOM'-'MfO 
COCNCOlOOiOCNCCNiO^ 



rtmClNiHiMMON«5HiOT(iNlO 



o 
. w> . 

:S3 

(- S o 

.SPjs 
•I "8 2 

CD a> u 

2"§3 

^§p5 



i-t I-HCOO) ItHOO 



! 'jaw 

! ° s"S 



pq 









^►oH<i^ 



«j2 3 « 

O CJQ O 






o 2 ' « 8 



p-i . ,iH ^ 

3*" 



Ml 



as a l 
opdl 

.1 . o 

^>|Ia 



-S>>E! 

>l« o 

n" E1J3 

„Ph^ >, 

gd W H 

H \< 6 



I of • 
SPh Sa 



1|^|ilSa1|g«5g|| 

-ijmi^pqmoww>-?HHa^^p,Pu 



132 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 





oc 












NHCOCOOK 


iO 








l«lox 




OO 

as 


S[B;;dsojj 




























o 


— 


IP 








— ■ 


o 


a 




jetpH 






OO 


■* 


CN 


OS 


,8ja^stuij\[ 






«a 






















CO 












CO 


uopBonpg 


CD 
00 












W3 


a«i^sui{3 


W 






















OOCO^OOO^ 








CO 


93BUBqdjo 


«— i eo oo as ^ 

lO i-i CO 


a» 








— 






WOQ 


o 


3 






Tp CO~H 


■»> 


on 


*0 


SUOISSTff 


CM lO 


■* 


CO 








iO 




0*0 OiO o o 


*0 


(pa}«u3isap 


OCONOOOiC 


o 


-uq) uoijuiv s: 


COO* CN 








T* 




M 










drqsjaqinaj^ 


OS t» <— I CD "<*« CD iO 


CO 


[ooqog Xtfpung 




- 








diqsjaquiej^ 


o oo *a CO CO t- CO 
CO " 


CO 


qojuqO 




CM 




T>» CO CO -^ '"tf* CO 00 


CO 


SIUSUdBQ 


~ 


- 


z 




















m 




















a 




















z 




















a 




















Y. B 










































u 












H ?• 
















CO S 

s 8 








#~ -c £w . 






to < 


S Sf.Q-O-8.2 > 














< 


^S^^^fcC 






D 


^ffi <h X iC 






CO 


•-ico'i-i^S^p: 


















>■ 


















— 






« 












S • 






o 










> 






■ 

ft) 
a 


■gig 

■SOI 

CJ . e> 


a 

IS 


'1 


c - 






5 








» 

i 
p 
I 
o 


1 >J .Q ci 

«'• 1 I IK; 

ft.* Oo~ S * 

K o B.t: c o s 


1 

c 










(C 


ft 


at 


a 


h 


t- 


f— 







00*0 CO 

1- ■ OS ^H 



ooc-i»o 



00 *0 l>- 
CDt-O 

<M CO 00 






as ih o c io ^ 



O0coCi00cOc>jl s »eo«-«» 



itNr-^i: >: i ■ ~ x ■ 



I CO lO CD t» i-H 



B-j O 

5 trif-5 | 



. ° 

it co 



itCO o 



K~ 



P 



t- . K cS o £ 



CO CO Oi O ~h CN 



sag 



2 oK 






\js 3 



9* 



aoJS 

!«P*9 1 



cH fc 



o.-S - 

fc£« 



to G 

a °- ; 

o « 

!-5 C 



"S s? * - 

■— O t. cj m 









a> h o 

Q • 



cl ?■ 

| IS M 

■W 



B 'Tt o 

C ^ b. 

■ i I 

•5 CMS 



(SlS^liHJ 



T3 OJ 



BO =3 

ui5« 






es I. P 



> -s ffl.s; o o 

. - i i_ t. i- 






C3T3 Jr 00.2 

EJ.S« N . 
E"s-H o*^ 



Cut- 



tfxw 



ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



133 



*ooo 

r»oo 




o 




M 1 

OS 

*C* 
CTS 
CO 






























•O 

ua 
CN 






















o 

CM 




CO 

CO 












OS 
CM 

eo 
•o 


t-OO 










OS 


COOCNO« 

■^* -**« co r*- oo in 


CO 


©co^r^f-t^ 

OOOONCOOO 


ua 
cm 


lO 0> CO Tt" CO -h 


CO 
CD 


d 

o 

— c 
Q2 


E 

C 

s- 
- 

1 
"3 

> 

Ha 


c 
u 

z 

= 

b 

= 


c 
- 
z 
— 
E 

— 

5 
3 

« 

a 


— 

E 
C 

< 
- 




c C 

|'a 

- 

17 

i3o 


5 

PQ 
1 



c 

2 


= 

z 
—. 

Z 

i 

= 
a 

c 
is 


"3 
i; 
a 

- 

W 

a 

1 
c 

-= 

s 

3E 


3 
a 

K 

P 

I 

c 

s 

"3 
2 










ooooMinscoiooowooio 



O^'-iOiiC'-'00r*»0TON©0CC'l»C 

.-( l-H ^H NOCOri (M t-t -^ 



cooo»o©io©r-i>. 



©OiO!DCONOiOH 



© o © O 



© 3 © ■ © t- © o : 



CiO<-iT}«OiCiCt 



if5© t- 

OJ IT-© 

00 lO iC 






OMCONO^'HO't^iC C f O CO ^f ?0 O 

© © © © t^. — ' *o t © ccicco- . _ t-- •<# 



OOrH i«N > — CTi !>. i ?D fh CD X O <M O 



ai 2 ft.2 






o& 



- igo §■§« >-£ i g g.g^ 

c3 n^-Zg 0--V2 03. =3 3 r,^ _- 
u COd . .P" --"-'go . 

b-= a cBgoScS - - . 
bi_; » -^ S^ c S S Cs^'St) B-S2 
rt J$-z}V,Jz 3 5 E~j3 3 csS< S org !-. 



.03 
•? o 






l^n 



5^ 



;pq 



:H 



I * CJ 



>>' W on 

=7 7 <aJ0 . g 2P*B 
.^gO^ I „q. m S 
■efiO.Ss8|>»--3.«S 



faO "^ p I 9 . 

■2.S feS^g 
3 2 S ^ *■* 

o o o o © trf 



WOOiflOiflOtDNOO 
GOOOiOO^O^OOOCl 



lOW'tNlCMOCOCOOM 



OOWOlDN 



c: C: ~ i.-^ 



OMOO^OOiOOOO: 
©tOTjiioeciocNCiOoo 



ONrfNrjicDTf^'HFHO) 



o i io --h cm os to oo co co in 



6^ 
Is 

pqS 






■7 "^ S >-S 
o a> a b cu E - -"-a 

- S =» <? 03 o.s >T3 

03^ .... 3 



C 2 

I s 
£0 



a 
^^ 

•- g 

."o 
KB 

Eh'O 



CD cu 

°Jo1_ 
• H T3 E 






. 2 E a 

* I « i 1 I r-irjtf 

>=« §8«z Z 
0! >>.S >>-p„J c I 

g o cj 5 0) 03 — -S g 
— O Oj -J ^^ C3.2 

OiPHPHMCBoaxBN 



134 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 





I^°X 


$ 92.50 
59.55 
193.04 
85.90 




35.25 
226.35 
57.19 
97.59 
132.37 
134.50 




it 




a 

CN 

GS 
















PC 






spjjidsojj 




















































JSJPH 




















































noi^onpg; 




















































eStracqdjo 




















































suoissij^ 




















































(pajT;nSi>Mp 


«5iflOO 
lO O CO 

•ft 


ua iq ~ ~ r-~ © 


CO 


CM 


ua 










"3 

CO 




diqsaaqiu.ij^ 


to oi n w n k: m c. *r — m Tf ^ 




IC CO -3« OS < 
C*3if5 00*0 ' 


CO 




diqsiaquK'j^ 

qojnqo 


03 o **- o eo o» *->< CO C4 O *Q QO <N Cb CO Ob 00 i-H CD to U3 , 


Oi 

CO 

cz> 




suisijdcg 




2 


t^ o: ~ r~ © 


CC ^H 










CM 




eo 




CO 




z 

W 
Q 

z 

Ed 
H 

z a 

S g 

D S 
03 33 

O Pi 

2 a 

B % 

m < 

< 

E 

a 

03 


t 

'5 

7 

IX 

E 

a 
A 

5 


| 

a 

— 

a 
I 


c 

B 

| 

- 
DC 


J 

j 

r 
' > 

r 

c 

ft 


— 
c 

r 
1 

•J 

■ > 

• - 
- 

c 

z 

E- 




c 



> 

H 
"I 

r 


s 

r 
- 
- 

a 

i 

E- 
C 


i 

- 

;: 
pc 
pc 


> 

z 
- 
-1 

t 

c 
< 
5= 


C 
C 

E 

X 

j 

1 

p 


a 

3 

J 

« 

I 

PC 


t 

X 

c 
B 
E 

U 

H 

5 


i 


X 

■J 

< 

— 

u 
.- 

< 


c 
c 

a 

t 

i 
- 

= 
c 


i 
I 




— 

7 

< 

c 
« 
E 

c 

c 

PC 

- 


' 




o 

CB 

d 

i 

r 
- 
Pm 

w 








e 
o 

H 
■ 

■< 
P- 
Q 

E 

■<: 

H 

u 

B 
D 
■ 


P 

- 

- 

,1 
1 
< 

1 

- 


*5 

it- 
i 


7 

; 

£ 
£ 

i 

< 
! 
pi 

c 


a 

C 
: 

X 

t 


- 

r 
c. 

E- 
C 

- 


C 
< 

3 

- 

- 
C 
: 

1 
J 


pc 

11 

i 

- 
>>- 


5 

p. 

< 
i 

1 


a 

E 
! 

J 
% 


7 

c 
E 

E 

J: 

c 

< 

j 

.- 

b 

i 


> 

z 
- 

PC 
1 

e 

* 

1 

i 

1 


- 
1 

j 

3 

- 


£ 

- 
J 

1 


< 

P 

E 


a 

c 
/ 

i 
i 

'u 


V 

c 
5 
E 
i 

=: 

J 
j 
C 

f 

• 


7 

! 

< 

< 
I 

S 

- 


7 

c 

£ 
i 

J 
• « 


> 
1 

1 

1 

- 


c 

s 
1 

c 

n 

= 


1 

E- 
& 

J 


c 
o 

5 
E 
- 

O 

| 

c 
o 

B 
1 


c 

c 
b 





ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



135 



r^. oo co co 



210^0 



COO ' ~h 



.•^■io«jiovn33fiooooONnn 



^«3©iONONO)OO^t 



3 00 CO 00 O 00 



XCOOM3500000-H?mw5Xifl-'OS 



• incio»o*t 



-OOCO^COtfOOOt^cO 






c c»a«* 

s'Js so 



3 

13 

G O a 

.3S.8 



|2S 

■- -C /- 

P af,JB 
■JSra 

C3 Z J^ 



5 3 3Z-S 

3 fa « 5 * 



a> o 



o 















^>'da'w<i 

WtH'dH^S 






7LhS 

sit* 



1 ! 



'.2 ^ 

§ I aa g > 



- & - 










■SfflJ 

J Jo 

H .I 

te > 

o jj a 

5 c3 o3 

g 'S. -J! 

» o3 a 

-3 oj a 



°2 

or] g CD 

o~ o 

- a 

a C S 

lOpql 



^d§ life 1 * 
I I Pi? 

a o o 5 a~ 2 



o^oi'-oaacaort-H 
oojoj!D«noio^n 



OOOSOOOOi-i CO CO 



OU3 uo> 

22 S 



OC^ OO^h 

ONOCJOO 






f~ ^ o ~* o 

OO tJ* Oi CO cs 



ocooooc 



a> o eo c~- 



CSO iO 






~i <M lOHOQiO 



io~ro*c - -= , t^roOTPC^.oj"X500 i— t 



oi cq o» eo <m co 



o £ © 

°! = 

S<o? 

a -ja 

■ga-s 
o k p 

wSd 



JS -S < — • CD 

£ Qo2 a « 



3 
, a 

! " It) g 
!« © a a 



o o 
cd a a 

aB 3-g 
r— a a 

-c M a o 

^ c "| a 

" a 173 c» 



a £ i-M W 



.OS 
E-. • a 

«P3 



j ° 5 



: to .5 ® 

l-fl^di 

5 CD I 

■<rn H q 
; pj o 2 ^ 









b o c w : 






Lo a o> 



I 

«| 

nnn 



136 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 





m°x 








— c 

- = 

-r — 
DO = 




WICOIOC 

-* OO -cH^Cs 
OO CN CO 00 Cv 

O CO ON 






a 






260.59 

94.30 

790.28 

357 . 50 




46.53 

176.91 

250.20 

1.046.99 










-f 

CC 






sjc^idsou 


































































J a !I a H 
















































o 
— 

o 
tf. 










o 




uopconpg 
'trei^suqQ 


















a 
— 

oo 


























a eo 

O—c 
^H 00 








CM 

o 

CN 

CO 
CO 




eScxiBtidjo 








c o 

ICO 
"OO 

couo 




m o o o 

o o oo 


rt o 
c-5 eo 

CO 




U0 ooo 
c<j e<» oo 








t^ CO 
OCT) 








CO 

CO 
CO 

CO 




suoissij^ 














a 
o 

o 
•«* 

e*9 


o o 
o o 

o c> 


C-J o 








O^f o 

e<i c-i <^ 

■^ C5 oo 

corn 


O C5U0O 

coo •**- *r> 

OC1WIO 

^H«0 ^ 








o 
o 

o 
o 

CO 


3 


(fiojimSisap 








cno 
•^ o 

oo 


moujio 

PC 00 ^ -^" 

rt- cc r^ »rz 

OO^hiOCO 

"onN« 




o o 

ON 




oo 


ED o 
t-O 

oor~ 


coc*a 

(M CO 

CO -* 
MCJ 


o 


00 
CO 




OO 

oo 
t^. 

CO 
CM 

o" 

CO 


o 
O 


[obqag fospung 




ot^-i^-o*^"^3»o — *oo*oa> 

lO'tMNCONXOiOiOWN 


C5 

o 


i 

« 


dinsjaqtuon 

qamqo 


cou3>oiQ<ocoo>oa r. n ^- c w oo «: 


cc -^ a ^ tj- rr ci n o ir: c o 


Oi 
CO 
CO 

CO 


o 
o 
z 

03 


smsijdEf[ 




c 

CO 


~h O 

~ CO 


co 


- 


•<* o 


COM 


CO 


-H CM CO 
<M CC 


CO 








W3 


* 
2 

a 
a 
z 

H 

f- 

Z a 
S ° 
w *■ 

B g 

CO 5 

J o 

HH 

§ s 

-«: 
a 
z 
o 
m 


'> 
c 

PC 

e 
- a 

c 

3 


a 

9 

- 

- 

> 

f 

ft 
- 


E 
t 

e 



5 

oq 

05 


- 
X 

< 

a. 

■- 
> 

C 

« 

5 


] 

< 

J 

: 

c 


i 

e 
t 
- 

< 

< 


> 

c 

C 
05 

•-a 




& 

a 

C 
£ 


a 

n 


z 
t 

z 
CJ 

o 




c 

9 
/ 

r 

c 

* 


— 

c 

- 
< 


•r 

C 
I 

a 


9- 

a 

t 

r 
t 

a 
> 

- 

b 

= 


z 

X 


- 




a 

'> 

a. 
X 

< 

bl 
C 

5 
C 


c 

1 

X 
< 

r 

i 

i 

X 

< 

< 


« 

< 

1 

K 


( 

6 

c 

9 

bl 
— 


_aT 

i 9 

< 5 


c 

Eh 

c 

I 
s 

bl 
c 

= 

c 

> 

pej 


E. 
J. 

— 
- 
T 

c 

- 

- 

n 


i 

T 
I 
t 

X 
~ 

: 
0. 

> 


> 

E 

C 

i 

> 


9 

c 

E 

9 

E 
E 
r 
S 
CC 

e 

9 
E 

« 

X 

~ 
X 

m 

CO 


9 

— 
E 

r 

c 

E 
(£ 

b 
k. 

% 

s 


) 






« 
O 
H 

< 
Pu, 

a 
z 

< 

o 

3 

X 




Oh 

05 

1 

t 

o 
!Z 

? 


> 
"t 

r 
I- 

- 

& 
J, 

a 



a 

U 

"(5 

is 

: 

C£ 


— 
- 

►J 

I 

> 
e 

•J 

: 

e 

a 

— 


z 

c 

8 

1 

= 


e 
IS 
a 

CC 

1 

s 

- 


a 

X 
5 

: 
.- 

> 

9 

V 

5 
5 
B5 


Z 
E 

IS 
a 

9 

- 

X 

< 

1 

> 

- 
It 


4 

9 
- 

1 

•4 

c! 

"5 


o 
= 

1 

•4 

o 

-5 


u 
a 

X 

H 

h 
! 

1 
c 


-J 
( 

a 

e 

s 



J 


9. 

' 
CC 

E- 
1 
> 

9 
H 


c 

X 

i 

c 

— 

- 


cr 
C 

12 

- 

03 

iz 

= 
c 

r 
E 

5 

a 


1 

> 

E 

1 



IS 


i 

s 
= 


X 

a 
J, 

i 


5 
5 


a. 
b 

— 

PC 

ll 


a 

b 

E 

ai 


~ 

PC 

i 
c 

r 

r 
- 


— 
f 

_r 



- 

=: 
1 

a 

c 

E 

Oh 


> 
c 

H 

i 

§ 


t. 

r 
X 

1- 

r- 

I 

> 
- 

a 

b 

— 

X 


T 

r 
E 

b 

s 

- 

I 

'_ 

Eh 

9 
b 

— 

X 


j 

E 

£ 

c 

E 

a 

is 

b 

.= 
i~ 
c 

35 


e 

; 
B 
e 

FS 

B 

c 

| 


C 

5 

K 

IS 




c- 

H 





ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



137 



c^i - »c o m >o : 



^IO00tJ»iO'-i3) 



iOiOOiOOHM«^OOiOO«5 
NNO-VOOOOOOOOOOOOO 



-CO CO CO Oi Tt* -^ »-H H>-iio 



NOiOtOWOO 
OOWNOOWO 



omcoooom 
000 "* CO ooo 

CO CO OO Oi OS CO CM 



TPCM^H'* 



«-"rt IH 1 -^ 



■^-Hl-llO 



MOiflOOlNOs© 
t^-OSCOCOt^-CO'^'Oi 



-tHHNlOO 

CO TP COCO Tp 05 



lOONOOCDHMiOOttDOOMOlOOH 

CO^Hi-l ^ f^^Hr-t CM 



COCOO CM uOCO »0 0;0 — -f .— lO^COOHiOOO lOOONOCO^COr-OOiMaiCDNONOliOOl-H 



CM CO ^H CM 



>-H «Hrt(M(N ^ i-. 



Oi i i-i to 



OO «3 CO TJ* «$< CO QO 



O o . 
P3 






ce"g £ o c . e a 

fa 5 © 3 3 3-C O 

. -S^hj • ^ © © 



4 

© -S 

£.fa"o 

w B B 

C © C3 



o © 

££d 



o 

a ■ 

C o c » 

.t|g§ig 



kJ ° 
w a 
—i © 

o 

Id 
sis' 



oaSg 

gpiol 

^Wsid 



3 s 
Ml 



o 

go 

© . 



© a 

3 5 
2 3 © 

fcT© a 



■glaK.sVg 
©"S -2'S s 
o£^i ^ ° fe 



7? - .s B-SEC-n © 



5 ° 
1> 

5* to 
. © 

flhl 

.'3 



o a o 



^«3 ffiffi £dd*s 

pO-« d &ffi d _a«i 






I 3 



«ft^ 









■"ft 1 



:^-! r j»rJ 






Qm a g • 



©' ©>! 

Ogw 



S in . i^3 . rt-3 es 3 1 I • .*© 

I 0W0 \±f3 i~£ «, a §"3h Us > £ „ 

JSKi&SiMlsssi's-aaa* 

^t^-gtS a 3 £ s"g g £ £ £.3 3 b.£. e > 



jg 



pq 



•3 c 

' — -«<»■§ . . © . 

I • S JB S^ :° a ' 
v 1 °s • •« . ti ■ © a 



a 
d2 







3 H 



138 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



1*1<>X 



iO«5»0 00>OC3)OTt"t 

OlOW-OCOWNCOCO 
■^ CO ^Cl 



tOHico -*j<Mr-oooo5<M©i>-^to 



*-t oo cn 10 »o r*- co 

lOMN — < 00 

— i CO «ow 

CI iO 



- ON O O C 

■ CI OO 5© OS U5 



iooo — ^r^oooo-o-^ 



sj^idsofj 



t SJ^SIUIJ\[ 



uoi^emp^j 
uupsuqQ 



a3^u«tjdJ0 



O K5 M O -. M 






*o r^oa oo 

-H OOCM O 



r~co 
■^* CO 



SUOISSIJ^ 



JO OO 
OS iO 



(ps^migtsap 



CO — 



WO DOOOOOOOOtOON 



coco co r- r-- -^- ^> to io — oo to 
d t-*- c — - oo — n co — ooro 



diqsjaqinaj^ 
jobipg Xtjpung 



O^-^in'-OiCOX— "tX*-N3i 



OOSOiQiQ^GOcC 0--C-qc^-^CO 



o--ao-*'*'^Nio»'0«5io«Nxn« iooo-fn-uotoocioicot^-oco- 



diqsjaqmajv 



-X-W^C)iCN--^"M»C-'t 



.-HtOO d*fO^*-D-fMXOX^NX' 



'Ox«'XiM«c^X'teo>c<MXOu:«H «io^h.ic^x>-iecNiO<ooo 



stnsijdi?g 



co • '5D « '•— ico— 't~-'£>o*-**in-*rie}*3*ao c-jooco i ■**■ t-i os :o i>» < co o 



-£<=-? 



So ; 5 



—■ w _ .. E _ © » 5*01 






iOrj 



5- B rO 



- .O 5 - 



££ >.~Z O (0 jr/CI ? 



1.?=:0. 



3 a 



«£««£ 



r -°CQ 



St 3 I 

S M t jf b 

PQ, 



2 
3~ 



o^o 



«a 



E« 



\< »o 



Cfeo" 



O^^rc-4 



jpq 

q Jh6§§ 

Infill 

w^sJbd««s£ 



ij-c-a > 
e ©(J -a as 



3« 



roffl B 



£>_2, W -S 

3 o m 5>_r 
— hi 3-3 



■*£, 2 o 






c'T 



<s &— -a fc 2 2-5 

oooaSc-CC-c 
CO 050300000 



.2 . C »T3 

c s> 3 = o — ~ 
— > " oja o. - 
-* cj2. I; &s>;- 
^ !.oJ8n . 
; oMPhcb -o 
r.-, . ■ .a, 

Sic I I c=5 



-- „ 






ti-s- 

cj C C 

fe o> o 

?^ CD 



3 >i.S 



^ =1 1 1 1 

S^ ffl > J w 



o 



=;- 



S JlCS^ .7300 
S ■"SO 






3 



I c I 
j o « 






- , fe i,^ -ft* 

I I r/ E K ^ = w 2 

i-St§2Sat | 

KCQ £3 v. >,C3 cs g^ 

S &3r 2 8 S *$ 
£ Sis fe.Sii^ g | 

ZZCAPhOhOhMCO 



ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



139 



oo c© co o i-» 

OS t-- OO Oi oo 



COiO ^ CD ^ 

•HU5 CO — < CD 

N'J 00 OOt-* 

OO 1-1 o 



la I 

^°£ 



i-i-iO 
11.- 



O A 



-a 



rijjg 20,33 "g 

a 15 S > £ § ^ 



s o »o iC o 



O iO M OO O 
»h io !D CO M 



ciaoociroiflicooow-sioaoioa) ooo 

tO CO OO ^ C^J rj< Tf ^f CO CO f— 40 -^ 00 O O iQ CO to 






fflaooH^iflujHowoi'fooNH ao eo <o i— i as «o oo cq co oo cq oscor*. 



00--'-OCO'— 'CO— <—<OCt 






OOCOOIOCONJICOCCOOC 



a u a- 



COO000 'Tj"t^-CS iWi- (t^»iO 



PV 



KfflJ 



30 






fl S-Si-: S 

fe .-a o 

rt a * „• 

0~ 3 cj E 

e a oj o> o> 






1 hr 



CO l . ~H 



5 2 2 03 

ti «a r 



„- • o3 

° a 
"S c o v 






S fe c o o 
— Sj3 03 03 
5£ OPhPh 



.c w •< ^ . 

►-J «-S l-j W W 



> > 

I 3 






• 3 

do 



t a 
£ | 

It 



c.s 
3 e 

a ,3 



P .Safe's <9n 



• ■& a p co oe 
rtw 0.2^ 

e?ooQ&a 



us 



■j3"EcoO 

l.S^ £ g 



OP" 

H I. 

'■4 -* 



O ^ < -h i so -^ ^h i ^< 



^CJ 



S o 



C a>-3 

~5 

OH >•* 






:&S 



I 5 

s «* V 

hJao'i^; 



- >>~ -- 

- 02 OJ 3 C 

•- -— 03 01 

eg »- gS 

<! §^^ • 



it 



^d^. 



•2 ;t3 



a d 



■ s 



OM 

aj.< .Q» • 









£ wfaO 



ff 1 



■J 



■ I 

r=S o o o 

O b§rS 



3 o o"o g 5-S o* 1 °-« ° « 



140 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 









\ — 


r; 






CO 



























HNO 


t~o-3>o 


»>• 








• TJ" CO 




O -^ U5 




CO 




I^ox 




IrHCO 






CO ~-i ^ io 






1 ' 




1 «? 








t- 








































o 










o 


































srejtdsojj 
















ea 




























oo 










o 


















o o 










CO 




jajPH 














CO o 










o 

CO 




.sjajsiuij^ 














SB 




























































_ 










Ci 




noijBonpg 
















•ra 










CO 

OS 




irepsuqQ 
















u? 






























<=> 








t t^- CO 




<M t~ O 




o 




OO 
























eSBacqdio 








(M — -H 








t* 










— : 




















_ 




ooo 


o 


1" 


00 










CO 




■*r co o 


00 


aa 


c^ 




snoissij^ 






(M 










oo 








■ ud co 




— 


— 


CO o 


s 
















_ 


t~0 


~ 


CO 




(pa}«u3isap 




i ccr*- 

i cot* 




cc 


io 


— -O 
CO O 


C 


oo 




-ufi) uotinK Si 










*" 






iO 


-c 






■ €© 


















— 






= 


diqsjaqtaajij 


T 


nO'-i'HiaociO'OMOw^ 




e 


jooipg Atfpung 






CO 


I 




e 


ociHO'-ioiosTfOW'r" 




] 


dtqsjaquiaj\[ 


r- 


i-«CN i-i <M i—l Hr- 


CO 




qojnqQ 






»o 






re 






r~co»o 


IO OS 








oo 


►3 


suisijdcg 








—"" 












U 






















e 


































< 


(- 



































a 

Q 


































z 






























a 
























































Z B 




I t, © > 












> 












. o__ fl 








a 

o 

- 

— . 

— - 




a 








O l 


a 
•c 



Z 

D 

'> 


:-§■>§ 


i 

p 

_ 


o 
a 

an 


c 

> 

E 

- 


o 

B * 

= : 
- t 
— "x 

„- 
i •- 


" 






W < 


PC 


i?HSgS2§-S|-2i 








•< 

1 


% 


1 x ~ "~ -^ — -3 ^ -— '- - - 










|fn'0 I^OQ^B^pqo^pt 








go 


\X 


I^^^^H^aHax-'^'- 


! 








c 








- 












> 


i 








o 

H 
to 

< 
Ph 
C 

z 




• 




D 




I © 












< 

T 


A. Morris 
M. Wilaoi 
. P. Corn 
-J. S. Hoi 


■> 


12 
■'a 

a -: . 

Oi-! t 




"S i 

■SJ 


! 






X 

u 
e 
p 
U 


- 


k_._. 
-W. 
-W. 
dl— J 

DgS- 

F. H 




- 


1 

3 






( 


Fi >r 
ver 

t H 
Spr 
-S. 


i . s . 

! 1 OT 


§1 


> 53 




U 


c 

1 


Middle 
Mills R 
MudCr 
Pleasan 
Poplar 
Refuge- 
3alem. 
Saluda- 
Shaw's 
Tryon- 
Tuxedo 
Valley 

Mi 1 .1, 


) 








7 


1 






• 


* 




* 


» 





























U5 C« 


^* 












(X 




oo 




t ^* CD M 


•o 


M 
























c: 


















































IO 
















as 












«o 
















> C* 
















i«« 
























cC 


iCO 


OOiOO 


Ci 


oo 










CO CO 






CO 


TJ 


r~o 
CM CN 


^£ 




















i CN 




IO 


00 CN 


















ICM 




'CO 


C5CM 










ie» 














*f o ^r o r- -rf 


coo 






tCWmOMN 








iC^NO«M 


CM O 














(T<J C^ CM 


■* 


« 


► i 










t— o 




iOOPSOOCJN 












CO CM 


OMh»t*N«OTf COOl 














o 


■OiO 


lO CO 




' C^ 


(M 






t 


) ! 














































*< 

£ 
£ 
C 

C 

E 

c 
PC 
t 


' i! 

1 I s 

. : £ 

;- 


■Q 


ft 

X i 

>..: 

a - 

jS| 

pi 

S ! 

-- 


§s 

-^ o 

c3 a 

- cX 

s l 

-i a 


! a* 

; o 

£ <n 

a " 

ci o 

: — 

_T =3 

V, G 

S © 

^ J3 


C. 


i i-s^^d^d'* 1 


»H 


- 


; j^&^^^^Q 


^« 




! 1 ! >> 










































! , i si 












. 2 


| : i|j 














: ! 'jz 








o 


: ^ 


C 
c 

p 


1 il" 1 




s 


- 


^ 2 

cu a 


or 


1 ! .CSC h-t>cb m 


••<Pn" 


J 


ko 

kmont— F. A 
iwba Valley — 
:el~Vf. L. Ba 
n— W. L. Bar 
a Alpine — P. 
>ewell— P. J. 
Home — J. C 


c 

1 


it! 

?3l 


< 




si 


^c 


[ 


55 


': 

- 





ASSOCIATIONAL STATI STICS 



141 



*C GC m CO C^ > G ■**« CO 
CCOOOOOOO iCOCOCM 

r^. -^ co <m .-h 



CM -"*< "* ^H 



lOCOcCMOS 






_ CM i~t 



•"§ O " ° ° ° 

- © 5 X" °3 c8 c3 - en 

S o.g-3,| j* g"3g 

* . g g es a 3 s.S 

■-J Ss^fH'Wffij'd;-; 



J3-JCQ 

3. SO £ ~"c a os u g'-j o 
cn.cO g « £ E o *> I f -1 

o*> o s-S 2 2 -~ a ° 



OOOCC^N^iOON 

OS ^ ^ © 00 t «fl C-J N iO 

^H IC 1-H i-H t~- ^H ^H 



O i3 lO OO Oi «0 GO CD 
OTOr-"-X)TfC^t»00 

McMtOUS t- *o ^h 



OOOONOO 
OBOOOiHN'* 



— re G O O no e 
OOWNiOO 



tlC3 ^H 



t-tON»Cl0NlOOO)0)OfflO00N 
'^■-'WOOOCN'HCDTj'CncOTPOWOO 



lOiC^WWN GOOOtOOeN^J«iOt--«i 



• CM rt ^hQOCM 



iO ON uO 

1—1 ^H t-, 

ON OO CO 



rtWOOCO 



CO o =0 
CO o 



OXMOO'l'tONCliOC 
N W M iO N m O *t" - c 



HOONOOOONTOONiOOMOOCDN 



JOlCOiONOl WC 



)OOt»0^ 



»-H i-H OS CO <— 1 »-< CM 



HONH!OOS»W^VO!MOHN( 

OfoaoiNcoioojco'tocorHON'ti: 



I O CO CD — 1 CO Tj» * 



IOU5'— 100 — CCiOCMClCOOMCOCSCOOO"— « CO CO i-H CM © C 

i-H ■"* ON CM rH i-H CM i-H 1— I i-H i-H CMC 



IPS 



61 — 

3-8 

Q..2 

a > 
faQ 

Woo 



£ 

~ c 
B - 

s a 
a o 

>> • 



3-4 



z™ 



<£ c 

CD U 



PS 'PS 

S M t"— a C^-^^ 3 OS 
C •« fe >> 2 S T3 « M ~ C 



C— C0?H 



- '2 
. -fe.£P£2^ 

=h 1 J^ 1 © O 3 CO 

."pi m --S& s S 



Hi 



» C3 O • 

S &--PS 

- o^ : 
«S -PS 
^ .fa I 

ffi O I £t 

oO 

PS /-. 



"2 C "S 

s'^737 



M S 



■ 3 



e3 o o> 1* e-2 o >-- 

a pq cq sq 4, t*, &, 6, c 






P5|S 
)Oft,PS 



S blLf* .'a 

S «°P fe 

a> § C o^ 



142 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 









r^ 














»-< ■* O *0 O ^h CM 














I^ox 


00 ^- O C-Q CO U5 
OO C*3 CM 


£: 






CD -^ 






































CO 
























SJBJldSOJJ 


03 














CO 

to 
cm 




















IOOO 




_ 




CM 




J a !I a H 


t^~*r~ 




W3 




CM 

CO 




.SISJSJUIJ^ 


«• 






























o= o 






"5 




00 




uop«onpg 


OO-H 






O 




CO 

o 




uepsuqQ 


«? 


























<M ■<?• C i^ O — 














t^- 




egBiiuqdjo 


O ^ io 




oo 

CO 
















MOO 














c; t^ c*a 




CO 




OS 




snoissij\[ 


OB 




CO 




CO 






















CXM 


OS 




(pa^cuSTsap 


TO 






OCiO 


CO 




-un) nonnw sz 


o 








-CH 


■e 




« 










3 




















•is 


diijsjaquiaj^ 


«o«i r~ ~ :o 


CO 




jooqog ABpung 




"5 








1-3 

< 

P3 


djqsjaquiejY 


cc cc cc — — --c t- oc 

CC -* C3 <N ~h 


CO 


qojnqQ 




CO 












suispdcg 


<M <M CS 


TO ~H 


CO 


W 






















U 


z 

a 
c 
z 














tf 








z a 








s^ 


a 


o 

c 








a - 


OS 


o Sa s 








S 6 




fe S*?-a 








r? E" 


fr, y: . or- m JK 










- = - s =j c r 








j o 








o c- 

° Q 


*? Z ^ ° r." 








5 z 


. .— = . . jo 








to •< 


— o. -.-=; cj 










^^Ca-J-f S 


















z 


a^aaSaii: 








CO 


a&acjd-;o 










>> 


U 




1 












-£ fe c 












e 






© c 








35 


a o o „ 










Pu 

c 


Pau 
. Let 
F. M 
.Jin 
edbe 
L. D 
.C. 
r»-iv 








z 

< 


?®7 -Mc 








S 


f- v: , 1 © I— 

a 2 a J,^> j =• 










ake Fon 
ake Unio 
ake X Ho 
est Grov 
oodland, 

OUNGSVIL 

ary's Ch 


c3 
O 












£ 


i 


= 


e 


^ 


> 


- 


X 







«; 



3OOOCr*t^G0-^-*G0 



W'MiCO'OOO^ClNO'C'^OlOwcOM 
Ni-icNt^i-ia;«OT}i-HNtO't^oaiNU5CI 



CNOiOMtiOOiON 
OMN^--iflONN 



n :i c c rc u* l^ c c c c ^ l« 

CXCOOMNhSCOOON 



^H>-cN-or.NCOOO- 

— ouo — oc — ci x t ?: o tj> ^ 



»o G O "^ ~ — <-— oc ouao U-? re ro -^ co co 

C')u:CC.CC--CCCCXX^«h.N'-' 

^--HCiOCNOCMKM'^OC^aiOtD 

r*'— i N^ociOMi-* coi— •CMr-cMcocO'— • 



i os ~o ■? :r* ^ ^ N N i." •• <o 

. : co cc ~. ti ~-r- oc ^: ~ l^» ^*- C£ -^ 

l^tCM lOH CM CM CM t»C »— • 



" O TT CO ■ C: CO CO C*. C 



^r os co f>i a -t xrtcric-^ccoujHO 
Cl Oi co ~. — --o --o \z oc ~. — oc co co co c 



io co cm i-i ; 



*— UO CO CM 



■^ 3i — OO -OSOOCOCO ' — CO 'lOcCOSCOOS 




:aa=q3KCjOOOOOUK«Kt*l 



ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



143 



OWNO^iOOOO 
Ot^— hi— iCNOWO 



lOO^NOONONOtDWOOOOW 
© © ■— i(DOcOOOOO^hOOHOOOOM 



OOhOiOO 

OO ^ t^ ^H --H 



DO wN^tfiiOtDWOOCO^NaNN 
TT «-h CN »— i O '-< CO t-t i-< "*f CM ""* -^ «-< 



■«*oo CO CO 



OCNCOOOOO^h 
©^iO©©©©<M 



OiONOOl 

©CN —<© ^H 



co ■**< © >— < 



© © OS © © © 

ooooo»c 



© ©'rf © »T5 
© © © © O 



O-iOO oo 



OOrtHiOCX) 



lOMh-OOOiC 



r- ©uo © © »o 

CO © CO ^h CO© 



b*. © ITS CO © C) 



CO t-- 

CO© 



©©^ I"-* 

CO IO »— < '00 
«3 *-( »-H i Ol 



iO©NO 



IC'tO'H 



U3 © ** ©© 

©©1-H©© 



rf o -*< © CO 



© © © © © © 

GO © © »0 iC t>- 



te cq «o th © wa 

CO io to © CO CO 
CO ^h « tM 



i— < © t— CD 

CO © "^ Tt< 



© © CO t- 






KNOeOCDNiH^TCtO 



5000»0005CiOiHiCOO»0^'-tOOX"iO»Cn 



ira O lO CO CO 

iiHTj<u5r*»ooxcoo , i , ^ , *Neo^OJC3Jio 

^H CN i-H HNCOH 1—1 



}C0050aiOOOSNCOXM^K5^ 
hT^COtM^COOOCOTjiiOt^-CNliOOCO 



O-i— <01©^CO©t--CO.— i00©iO© 



©CO©COiOI>-cOiCi 



©■*#<©l>.r— ©COCO' 



© © ^ CO t^ CO © 



r : S-l-s 



■Sjq- 



= — 

< I— 1(_) « **- 
£ o x^ °-~ 

i-s <-i <-i S S* X 



■ 1° 

c" £ S _ I W 

2 S c d a. r 

03 O >•- l- 
03 '"""' t/j ^ ^ 









■^ ca « ,c N i a n ^ G i 

■a'1 S'S? ^ 3*2 *° 

M.S >,« feo § go^S a> 



3£ J 



= M3* 



o _" p ,3 .a 

o~ffl d . 

a; .2 >>>>o o 

£ 03 g OS— g 



O o 

.rOr 









r — i 

"> OS'S g s 

1 2°J § S 



sa 



o C « mM ^'-2 



GO 



3ffi£° 

z ^ 
_ 3 H 









3« 



■Z4 

03? 



acp 



3~ = 

eid 









I fe « « - 



a . a 

d l ffi J 

7S l K rt 



SW 






t. S jj 






y^j^-J a; oj 
o a ■>!•»■*» +a o a eS tfJi o'o C <S S"« 

ft!^S^SS^oooa 1 PHa,a,PH»JftiQ;« 



S 



o o o o 3 






144 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



^ © O O <-h t-~ "■ 



©©©t— ©©~hioo©© 



m co »c n oo n ci »o 10 © © ~ re © © t-- *o © 



m°x 



i-| *-H O O i-( «H cc-cicc-x^ai-w^ 

CO '— ' »o © "- 1 lO-Ht-Cl io —« 



S[BjicIsoh 






uopsonpg; 

UBIJSUqQ 



oS^a^qdjQ 



© © — < r-- co 

urs c: GO '^ CO 

OJ r- GO © ■*& 
CM © ~ ^h 



SUOISSTJ^ 



© TT 

© © 


lO © 
© tO 


Cfl © 

iO lO 


*W CO 


© rj< 

(M 


— ?i 



(pajraSisep 
-u.l) u0 !li!K£Z 



© oc © n © ac 

© — io -*■ © © 
— ro r j © © 



©i£?©©^-tO©©© 



© — '»OCC- © © 



dtqsxaqniai^ 
[ooqog ATJpung 



c x l* o ?i «) t- -— lo co © © — © uo n © © 

IN ^ n c ?: x o © c-. r— — «©**■© ;r gc ro -* 



GO © i— t- O t 



dtqsjaqmej^ 

qojTiqQ 



© lo ©— c-i © © t*«— < co •*»■ co go — < t— — ' io t c; m - < — ao ro © t-— go© 

N ifl N C C - N VN X:C C ~ - C N ^1 OC Tt - X :i T. ^ ■DNN- 

Hr-i N<Hrt CO CM F-H-l 1-H CM <-« »-i f-H ^H 



sraspdcg 



~- CO t-^ © © © CO CO ~- — * CM i^tWiONOl > i©rOTft^.-^GC — — i © 

CM CM -H ~H WH 



.0Orv» 

a: j§ _o bJ2o "* 

>> ? £.° - ts ^ 

£fc r ^ u c 3 s 

<SjaSc „-«- 
_•-£: 2 yi: — "> 






gsisss 



■a 



oo 



CD © ©( 

_'>'>■> = 

Cj © © QJ- — 



- — a a.* c s >> >> 



>>>!>>■« 



BOO 



"S-'-Sbi'-'-— i 



- 



>72 CD 

£§ s 5 

o o © (_. 

-" **~* ™ c3 •« >. 

© o3 Ot3-S . 



-si 

SO 



5," 



c • •■£ 



^ — --■ = 

1 2 1-^ 1-3 
^S^J 1 H -is 

i- cfc < ;lT s 

Sft ¥ 4 a ri 



E © C3 

— — : 

* 1 Q 

"3 -.03/-; 

o H_P 

| jo i. 

= >7y 

«a I' 
> ^^ 



■Y. ii 



■ ■ & 

o ' bo 

■ I .03 

: cd o g - a ^O 
2: °le <s ■< o t " 



ESS: 



s 1 









P 

I 



:0 

PIS 



p * ^ g u 

o^: w s o o 



SHu Sse-3 a 



ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



145 



. 10 .00 
1 1 100 

! ■•» 1 



•^ 








1 10 1 

1 !«• 1 













1 iO 1 
1 IO 1 

1 iui 1 







10 








1 J 1 lOO 
1 1 1 lOO 

1 1 1 i(MN 
1 1 1 i^-* 

! ! > ! ©a 






~* OC O O C3 O 
OOtDOOO 


■* 


MNffiOOO 


O 
■O 


nnq-^MO 


CO 


Steve Long, Old Dock 

O. L. Pruitt, Freeland 

J. B. Sassir, Bug Hill 

H. M. Smith, Old Dock 

J. C. Whittineton. Bus Hill 


J i 

"a! ; 
a> » 
m ' 

ft : 
: 

| 

§ < 

1 
1 

02 1 


Magnolia— J. K. Todd.. 

New Life— K. L. Stanley 

Poly Bridge — J. R. Carter 

Palmyra — C. Millican.. 

Seven Creeks — C. Millican 


d 

0) 

w 
f 

2 
"S 

'f- 


"3 




10 O OiC i-H o 
O O O ** 00 o 

** iO •— < ** -* o 



O O NOO O 
O O CM O0 O O 






>OOONOt 



CM CM CM C 



000*000 

OiCC'QOOW 



~ to co 10 Tt< 
c 1 ~ re cro r-- ^h 
CM CI Hrt 



0000»00»OOiOOtOi-H 
O"*O«0O00C0OOW0) 



iCC0C0NO»0(MN00NO 
CO CM CO CM "<J« i-H »-t CO 



COOOC5 



ocoooowcooco 



S »C CI ^ OH 



10J1-ICCN 



MrHlOiM 



©^(OHOOOHTjtOffiVOOCNNMOOOeO 

NOiQ i C'-"Nroc i oooocO'-'(MNeo«3'Hao^ 

CM t-H t-I »H CM i-< Cq rtH 



rfOWOOOHN'HODiCOMifimOiOO'-iOJON^i 



'OOtCCOiOOO 



> O CO t— ^^ONf- cCOaiCOMOCOO«ONOTTON lOCO 



f-n-i CO CM 



CM CM 1-HCO1-I *-H 



Ol-I I Tt^lO 



> 



g> a 



.as 

C ft3 



ISM 



6^00 



- 

o 



iO CM iOt© 1 «t< CO CM ^ rt< -^ O 



2 '"© >* 

Tlr-i r! rrt 






a> « C o o 8 

3.2-3 si^a 



o . - >> o 

• - 0> 03 t. 

©°0O 



> C M 
m_03 03 , , 

03 03^.^5 .T5 
a r n .-on 

^ - O C3 ^ 

-a.2 .§ 
Etj a - 



ffiS> 



g:« g m<j 



03.2^ 

,5 a 03 

! ~ 03Q 
'^ . 



i-iSEHWi-i^fHW 



.sat 

£•3 2 



SO 

** ft I 
0) o 

ramm 



ww -Ciri 

• ■ J/H 
Ko I 

U fc § 



3 C > 






a^EH 



I <B L. °3 J. 



. © 03 



L r ^ 



•c S-° fe m 

O O O » c3 






3« I - 

> I .SO 

3 O c C 
S w cj O 



3 t I J5 

°°-30 

° 0> 03.2 



146 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 







| CMif 












Ot-OO 


' © O © Tj* O W 


^H 






CtOiO 








inox 






oo 






n-<NCCW C 


) cc 










« CO 






«• 


















































Tj< 




























s[B}idsojj 




















CO 


























o 


_ 






'G 






• »o 




jatjaH 


o 


'CS 






'U5 






© 




,sja}Siu;n{ 


1 « 






















— 






o 












o 








3 










uonconpg 


o 


CD 






= 




Cs 


© 




UBtjsuqQ 


y& 
























G O to G 








CNW 




t~ OO O 


us 
















aStra^qdJO 


M- rf CO 




CO OO OO •— 


© 

00 
















o 


o 


OOOtHO 


00 
















saoissipf 


00 

ae 




CiCWN 


en 

CO 








"* 






— 




















O ■ 




»C 


o 




(pajtmSisap 




■* 






O I 

O 1 




<M 


Gft 




-un) noTiuH Si 




r * 






cn> i 




_ 


OS 




























» 
























■~ 


diusjaquiajij 


lOiCCI 


^" &} &} Qj (-^ |>. 


CO 

CO 




looqag Xcpuns 






eo 




EOC4Tt<C 


— © »^ r- © r*. 


■^ 


1 

- 


diqsjaquiaK 


i— < CM 


rtFH CO 




qajnqo 






" 


— 




CT- -rf o 






EC 


1 G 




suisnd^g 










CI 


< 






















W 


§ 
m 
a 
z 

a 






















z a 


c 






c ; 












5 3 


,2 : c-i 




'5. : 




* 








1 B 


-r- 


si 


!2 s 








, 

o <~ 

S a 




flfS £ =~ - 








t» « 


■2o| 


Peters 

Park 

Ward 

Wrigh 

ill 1 

Strick 








>• 
■< 










5 

D 


--- 




3 £— 








a 














t- 
































f- 


~ 




^ 








E " 




























C'hurch and Pa 


i-- 
c = | .a 


- 
- 
> 

= 


iron— G. W. White 
oam—L. T. Johnson 
rkev— E. L. Weston 
ion Grove— A. D. C 
R3AW — K. W. Cawt 




S 

o 








c 


05 


M 




a 

X 


X 


s-r 


o 


-; 









?C ITS 

O OS 

GO 

^H CI 


GO 




■*f o 
OOiO 


to 






























G lO 
I^G 

as eo 


GO 
-ho 








«5 
CI 
































G O 
C-) G 

U5CO 






?3 






4^> 




o 










CO 

oo 






























o 
o 


-H — < O — C-l — — < 


"5 
CO 
CO 




^NO«-JO-<QC^ 


o 

G 


c 



s 

jr: 

H 

a 

o 

a 
A 

o 
t-a 

hi 


— 
c 

- 

B 
ci 

E 

Q 

— 


= 
IS 

s 

s 

- 

o 

a 

C 

d 


— 

B 
O 
« 

B 
o 
> 
- 

B 


- 

c 


-- 
£ 


c 


o 

- 

o 

— 

a 

— 

c 


a 

E 
H 


- 
- 
> 

- 

e 

- 
c 

- 

— * 
> 

5: 








n 

c 



O 

> 
J 

a 

S 




- 
n: 

T 

u 

a 

02 
a 


- 
- 
u 
J3 
O 

5 
I 

> 

a 
- ; 


s. 

1 

a 


- 
B 

C 
"_ 

& 
bl 

z. 

m 

~. 
a 

o 

- 


- 

> 

- 

— 
_ 

5 

- 
- 


B 
- 
T 

o 

< 

= 

- 

- 




I 
71 

1 

- 


fl 
- 

is 

— 
— 

o 
c 

> 
- 
: 
Xi 


5 

- 
- 

s 

u 

T 
1 

s; 

:. 




-2 
* 





ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



147 






IrfOO'J'OiC-C-t 



)^^.^^ N GOO)N 



) — CO -• O CO M 



OOlTf lOO^H 



iONNO(NiH 



OifJNCOOO 

iO oo o »o © o 



HNN^: 



^H C* 



oocooo 



..-t .-H lO 



CO Tf* 

coco 



OXONOO 



lO © © © CD © <M CO 



^hiO©CO"*'~«COOO 

CD©©t-T*H©r^-^ 

|^. T-, ^H ^H o 1— cxi 



sr— © © t^ 



-** © us ■**> -<& 

OOCNI CO «-« Tf* 



© — < © CO©I>. 
© © © CO CD© 



l>. i— t lO © -^ CM 

^o r^ -r co -^ o 



J © i— " CI CM © C 



i ci r. ic c; o Tp n c 



5 © iO *C »0 — < © -f CO IC <-0 ".D T — < 1^. tJ- CO © CO CO © 



Ol©"rfiOC0*.O©©©»J0©C0cOir3iO 



■f »-H r-» 



JiOCOOO^iOiONO 



lCCOO«r-t'XiO-HO 



■" i— I i— I i-t >-H CO CM 



OOWOOO^iO'- 1 CO i— < CO — tt^-© 



OWiO-MCOw- 
CN r-t CO CO i-« <— ( CM 



CO © CO CO © 



ThHCOHOJ 

© OS -^ -^ to 

r-" CM -H « 



lomrHiow'* 



CM CO l -h CM CN ^H 



© CM "^ CO -^ CO i-H i t*» CO © 



-SS.2 



tf. 



tf - 



SO 



3-* 

3 C3-S 
DQh^E-i 

tf'§« 



3 E 8 S> a*" 1 ; 
o o 

=3§ 



j> cf g c o S3 

Si s ° »« 



.-0~" 



■ ►« Si 

erf ° S 

.a-s 






On -c 



- — 

We: 



CJi-idWtfi-ii-i^iJQQ 



o 

-eg 

3 | Sj 
^d>4 









tf 

.£:•£ cs i> -< . 
a « 5: fe-d-^s 

1 --■§ a § d fe 

M CJS tn tf] Q) n'-i 



m 3 >>>>; 

Q-? 03 ^; t_ 



...3 «a2 



^;5 
=-; 

d 



s 



33 o 



sHTI I £ I 

Orfs-SgfeS-k'Sl 



- S3& ^S .^S . -^ 3 

PQ^ .Q^O^jOtfo-B 

^i < d°wwl'a>^5a"^< 

•s^-s^l^lifigii l<idtf 
JOdoO? I, y^-^as 



o 



OF 



M-^. 






s s m fe'O 

"■^^^-H C ^ L. X O t- ^ 



'*o5o. 






"• a> o S SJ_m sp.^SO 






WM^gSSZOOO^PnftHtfMMMHS^ 



148 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 





I>n°X 














DC in: 

I- B 

"-C ~ 

a i- 

N EC 






-*• 










~ IC 
-x. — 






c 

>- 






•O CM 3 

XtfSO 

00 »H CO 

ciCM 




t- I- 

l- EC 








EQ 




spsjidsoj-j 




































































P!I a H 
.sjajsiuij^ 




































































uoi^eonpg 














3 

O 
CM 






























OS 










g 






aScuBqdjQ 








o 

CO 

se 




o o 
5 o 

CM CT> 

^f O 






















o 

CM 




CM OO 

ooo 
or- o 

CO O CO 








o 
o 

o 


-j 




SUOISSIJ^ 














OO 

o o 














o 

OO 

-1 






O 
o 






CO 
CO 






o 
c» 

CM 


OO 
CO 


< 
o 


(pajcuStsap 
-uq) uoiu'ijh 0^ 








O 
CO 

M 




00 iO 
t^CM 

o>cm 
cm CO 




DC 

CO 


















?t o 

COO 

S5 O 




■^o 


CO 




diqsjaquiajjj 
[ooqog X«pung 


^ODiOOl^OOlClOOCDNQOONOOiCkCOOOO 00»C!N--C'*wNOOM 


w 

K 
o 

iZ! 

w 
Ed 


diqsjaqmaj<i 

qoanqo 


XC-NCTC^XiCNiOOt^CC-HXCN-H C J '-C O uO O O CM "-C t— O -h 
lC(MinXiCiM^-"-"-C"1'«N^XlMO(MO'ri :0 1-^^ -O 2 ON't* 
t-"^H CM CM pn(M^^«in „^h^ ^ ~^ CM ■"* — i ~< CM ^ 


suisi}d«g 


*o >it co -*• o 


■<* C5 




CM ■"*■ 


o 

CO 


= 






OO 


t iON^< 




CO — ■ CTi i>-CO 1 
CM CM | 


[* 


Z 

a 
z 

a 

z a 
S H 

o 

Pi 

1 1 

< 
a 
z 
p 


C 

C 
1 

a 

q 


a 
- 

- 


3 

u 
- 
5 
S 

1 


■J 
P 

- 


1 

S 


z 

E- 




J. 

7. 
± 


c 
c 

E- 

> 


'i 
f 


t 
PC 

- 

PC 


X 

It 
< 


5 
c 

3 


: 
z 

C 

DC 

B 

> 


1 

■ 


-- 


j 

s 


- 

b 

>■ 

E- 


5 


> 

h1 


.- 
- 

1 
12 


£ 

i 
% 

-2 
Pi 

Hi 


r 

< 


it 

s 

s 

i 

c 


a 
- 
« 

— 

s 

b 
■r 

£ 


t. 

T 
e 

B 

X 

; - 

E 

- 

- 
— 


pc 

i- 

c 

c 

< 

7 

pbi 

— 


> 

s 

E 

QC 

_ 

1 

— 


± 

C 
C 


J. 
't 

a 

— 

c 
.- 

— 


4 


$ 

1 
n 

a 

a 

i ! 

a 

'"5 
a 

w 

! 
£ 

"3 

d 
o 
'3 




M 



■ 

a 
z 

•< 

3 

« 

p 
= 


a 

X 
c 
(X 

c 
1 

"a 
— 
a 


c 

d 

c 

7 

a 

q 


= 

K 
t 

c 

- 

= 

-- 

- 
c 

g 

t 

I 
- 


1 

- 
- 

1 


- 
i 


e 

'u 

a 
•_ 

c 

— 

c 

- 

p 


a 

- 

G 
I 

C 

= 


zZ 
Z 


c 

- 

g 

- 
J 

:. 
q 
. t- 

- 

— 


I 

e 

s 

7 


B 

JC 



J* 

C 

{ 

° 


s 
=: 

- 

i 
c 

'> 

a 

C 



c 


1 

■r. 

- 

s 


e 

2 

c 

1 

c 

- 
DC 

'c 

It 


£ 



~ 
e 

> 
> 


— 
c 

= 

- 
-» 
c 


B 

E 

X 

G 

p 

> 

fc. 

? 

E 

- 
r 


« 

1 

- 
4 


c 

B 
b 

i 

> 

2 


s 

] 

Jfc 

c 


- 

s 

1 

; 

s 

e 
- 


C 

3 

t 

1 

■- 
DP 

r _ 

J: E 
- e 


> 

E 

- 
1 

B 

< 


s 

c 

- 


r 

l 

M 
5 




1 >. 

- r ■- 
x . - -r 

III 

"^^ j; 
III 

d,Cv,C« 



ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



149 





SB 


(M 
© 


1 
1 


i i : 














M3 

CO 

CO 




i iO 
i i w 


CI 

o 

o 


CO « t 


CS 

CM 


o >^n 

iO i c© 

i CO 


CO 
OS 

CO 

»o 

CO 


»o c; -n 
t--coco 


CO 


CS CM ~ 

oocm o 


CO 

US 


T-. tO "<* 1 "« 

co 


c3 

c 


',"3 
! 3 

i g 

-"a 

fa 




c 

£ 

p 

J 

3 "j 
c3 

s 


i.S 

— 

1 


E- 





3 O OG OO — « 



i-i h a: iO i— i 



• ooooo 



O O iO t>- iO 

ccio i-> en o 



ic«CMOweoio ©ho 



OS CM ~- 00 C 



■ i-i 00 *o CO CO 



iOfO©i 
iOMO« 



HNOOO COM 
OS OO OO CO CO t"- 



HOlOOQOONNOi I »0 

os co as as i— < cc ao o os co •-» 

oo »o as oo co cm eo Tt" os as to 

lOUJiOOOOOHOOiflH o 

-cp CO OO CM i-t CO CO *-< «-« CM CO 



oooo 

OOMC1 

TJ« CO i-H 



•HH J.cOOtOOOHON 

cMcocsoscooooo»oasco 



OiOCOCONNOihNO 

©iOQCOhCOhiOCTiN 
CO CO CO CM i-t CM CO i-t 



CO oo H OO CO CM c 



IOCOO-h^i— i-H-Ot 



iOiOCDNH i-H I 



COOiHtc 



050hOCOh«jo< 
htJ-MIN©ONiO 



- -HH tj, -m, co cm as i 



i— « CM CO i— ii- 1 COCMi— i-S'-hhcOi— ii-H 



lOH CM t-h ( 



. -rp t^- CO OO i-i CO CO 



•22 o o g 3 

£ c </■ t: ^ 
~*<3 * § u 



0) G 



tO H — t r-. i-H 



a oj" 



x 



2 ? = ■*< 



o > u 

22 o £ 73 

C a 3 S 



O c3 

PQ I — J3 i* 

oO 5 Emm 

E ° >> m £> 9 
— n - n'C P, 



— .2 6 
05^ 



• (MHrtOHO^MOO 






rth" 






bhho'pB 



a o 2 - 



3^ 

so 



2- 



I <B 



pq 



r: - - 2„ " 

.gefi « 

^«1 a I 



— f^ I 



■ o p o 






■j t« K a 

L ■< qj M k 

cqOOCo 



I pquO 
a ■«! <! E 



ig.a ®«^ 



-K C 

go c 



: a 



c g 
2 2 
9 o 



I-- 



H L. 



- ■- 



c O 5 3 « 






3 g 3 Z 

= O O <! 



o o 

, '^ «* 

V ^ o 

5 !K ^dS' 
d<i I -s^ 

•g fe-2 o I 



150 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



ib;oj. 



S[tt}TdSO£l 



iCOOOOOiOO— «« 



■caoooitcio 






JOJPH 

,SJ3}STUtJ^ 



UOJJEOTipg 



eSBueq&io 



»u:oX' 



CO »C CI "* « 



saoissm 



OO i — 



(pajcaSisap 
-an) noiiijK SZ 



r*c:ot^iooc^ooTroo 






^ <H«eo 



diqsieqtiiaj^ 
jooqog Xcpung 



ifioaiooia 
^i a» o co c^ tt 



W ^ O C O *. M «-Q X X T. O O ^ CQ ' 



lOOOOO — O O O ift 



diqsjaqraapj 

qoanq3 






>-h C^ C^ CO *— i CN <M 



smsi^dBg 



*C iTj«MXOO« '^(NiO'S'NNTliN^ ' O GO 



MS go? 2 

£ o _- - _r * 

SflSfihh 
mMO* J J 



IO.S „■ 

8 a -_E - 



= '3 5 



So a 



f- = s --> h 



. bJ 1 8 1 S'Sa g J m ft"SiJ 9 

?HC>fc;»-i>-si-^cJHi-»t-jo>"»i-;& 






a 

g 2 a 



.a - 


co s 






- ■ 


\~. 


tr . 


cl ? 


o | 




«"2 


Si 


«)« 



■s-a So {P-z &° si 

-=. a *Z 5" © £. b ■- a 2 

O ©.Sf.TS tf 53-c-a-a O o 



s 1« 



- 



- if 

5-n'S.S a 



>> : 

o c 

*> s 

a a 

3 3 

— -= 

■ - 



-J77 ^ = 2^"§-^SL 
5 2 = .oJj7= .. a-S^og c *- g 

! ■* h — . #^: r 5-~ 9 fe " 05 >« •» 






i 



^ -". ^ ^3 - 3 fl TJ w b PH 03 «ji -3 



[1 6*3 

c c it? >> 

o o «2 a 



ASSOC1ATIONAL STATISTICS 



151 



CO^ ~+ 



OkOWiMONiflOMMO 



i-l ^H 1-H Ttl 



tONtDtOcCCO-iCOMNOiM«Hrtm 



^h *-. CO CO 



. a Tf oo o 05 



I8.S-2 

effiS 3 
A - fa 

5faS ffi 

£dwd 



§ c 5 
c-5 a 



a S h 



M J J^ 

3S ill 

- . M«£Q 

S S^ o „- - 

(C S3 _e >. a> 



g 

a 

_SJ^ 

pqS 

Cut3 



-c a 

fa -jS o 



S«5 £ 



OK ti 

~ +s a 



0> S3 

5 = 3 

fafa i I 



fair' 



.02 <! 

■§«-' 



0} - - 

CMC 

ego 

£■% 3 

* SS.fi 
o . • 

•a OK 



~ c a^.r" 4 " § 



ss s3 ..-a 



12' 



fa a 

. O 4) 

I fa 

— -fa 






>cwo 

CO ■-" CO 



40 o o o o 
00 co cq »o lO 



>o o o o o 



O- 3 ;o to to 

t^ o r- ^h r^* 



OONONH 



*o O O **S o 



Mifl^W 



O O <© O lO 



^ ^ <M 



OWO'^O'COOiMNN 
i— 'OOCOOOCO'^OO'TrOaOQO 



rt H « 



: :c r: X GO ic in 

' co r- • co »o r— oa 

r-H ^ ^-t ^H ^H 



iH CD CO M © rH io ' 



• OOOCOONOl'tNt 



i— lOO^i- lOltCCO— "MOOhM^hiOw Q0t-<00 



<M W ^H -H 



h «5 CM >h h 



$'3 >>-2 

Ig'J 

5 2 a 



<" ■— : to 

•■si 
MA 






Q-§~ 



. w a c Sfa 1 

om E« g ._- 

s H y!i- c~ 

- =t 

* s 8 1 rfJ I 

sjfaffl fe o« S 
H -faffl'|pQrt^ 



■ = 

Q S3 

d* 



2 ao 
a g . ; 



ooYd i 



2 cj'-S^I 
*jS a ss s 

a C3 S3 CJ n. 



« §--o § 

all's i-S 

o gSm S.9 

"S I >• S = S3 

(^OlQ^fa 



"^ ED 

is 

S 2^ 



c c _; ^ S =3 C c - 



Q£ 

«fa^i 

.• . 'SO 

^^fa & • 

* fe H 

a S ss .2 >. 
Ci; a tj 5 

3 S3 S3 S3 J 

raoooo 



■ * 5 • 

• s3 M . 

SO I S3 



Co 6* 



152 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



locioococriccoo^: 



I eocoooooo^oioooc 

<M CO CO ~^ -HMQCC--TXO 

j * u d J -^ rococo ** 



. X ^- ?1 iC »o 
Ni-iiTOCCN 
CO ^»0 



« O O MO 



— o r*o c 



s^idsoj-j 



J a H 3 H 



, aoiisonpa 
"trejlsuqQ 



GSBUBqdJQ 



saoisstjij 



(p^cuSisap 
-ail) uojiilK <M 



OOO--OOOO; 

OO^OOiOOOC 



5 US O O iO O 



HOCWWJ 



iT3*Q-<J<i— COC-liC'O^H — t— 00 ^ iM U5 D 

MOOOO <M OO O Nwhm*) 



t^ IT} t>> O CD 



diqsjaqtaapj 
looqog A^puns 



O>Oi"«NO'J , M00O 



iO(MN<MiC*^COiOOOWONNN 
lO'OQCOOWMO'^XiOCNrHiO 



diqsaaqxnoiil 

qojnqo 



i— » *C "-* O ©■OCM-'HOOM^ONHOOOOMO'HOOHO 

Cq (M r-l rH CO MrtMNM 



snisi;di3g; 



t*~ i CO 00 CO CO 00 UN iiOCl-^^OOWO ifflONTO 
C3 *<*< HO l-H -h 






us 






a ■ 

n b ° -t: 



fcl«7 

8 .JO-atf 

cJ?T3 o 3 

i," B B »i 

©I — ' -^'^ _c *- 
.C ©-r ?B--J2 






m'pjpqgi-;.-; 






^ o 

•i<5 



oj* 

W eg 

0.1 =0 



C o_' 



•9 ■ & 

Oy o 
^ Oh 



*5 



c c 
3 o 

c o . 
Ehc-"J 



? Mi?Ii| 

O HOBB d 



c a 



~ s 



"S as 
8.8 



P* o d v 

et> o <d S.E" 5 :* ° <" O— eg-=.- eg'«^S g. 



ml 

„ a 2 a 



a 



eg £•- M 



ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



153 



OJH^OHOONiO»OCOOO^iOO 
aMOOOXOMOONMtOOOCOOOl 

iOO(M«M«OMMtOM'i CO »0 <M 1-1 
CM cO HW® CO 00 -* i> co 



OOOOOOOOOOOI>-^-hcO 

ooooooooMcoeoiocoiooio 



COOO^iO'- • eo 1M N o> '-O >c oo w >o 
00CO ^HCN ^ Oli-KTOCftOO 



OO^H —I i-l 



COCO ^H "* 

MOWU1 

co I s - co r— 



CM O O 
OOOiO 



iCIHOO 



Oi co t-i 



ooo 



QtOOO'-'NH 

OO t* CM 00 CM -H CO 

CO COO»OH 



OCO 

00 *o 

CO ^h 



if-HCOC 







O I 


iOO 


o CO 


UO l 












T* 1 






cm i 



»0 CO O O 
HMHOS 

moNro 

C3 CO CO CO 
CO CO lO *o 



UJOOO 
CM O O O 



eo co o (M 



CO t^» r-l 



OOWOOONOMN 



OtOHH 



CO MOOHO»OOOiOW 
CM CM MHHNN 



CO O lO CO ,HN« cOCOOOCOiO-^aOiO-,- 
■ — ■ ;£ t*» OS CO lOOJN^OWQO-MOlfO 



rH^COM.CONHT)<OiOOO 
_ ,-1 r-l rH CM l>- T* C1HH 



OMiOOOTft^ONOtO.. - 



H r-H -*■ >— 1 .— < CO 



i-H rH CM UO 



*0 i— !OI>»CicOcoaiiOi 



S CO CO i-H O CI C--I CO CO i— i C0-*ts.N00i0'HC0-HrttN.r>N^C0'*OOi001 
}T)<O00 05ON0:rtN OOOOO^^C-l-HOONOiCNCOOi- I t-l Tfi CO T* T* 
IHrHNIMCQ ^— I *— f COCM Hf-iiHHrtrt(NH(NMO CO i-i CM ^H 



lOi— <OC005C0'»fI>-C0C10iC005'*i0 



■^O5COC100ClcOCD»O»OiO(M»Oi— <TtH00 



Ceo j 
•5ft» * 

cQ^g .CQO 

a> u ^ 3 <S 
i-ji-jOPn-^' 



«3 

-a "3 a) .5 — o m cj 

g aj o c3 q"o"S^^^ 



- - - o 

— « s 2 

woo; 



M .S.9 



-S at ~.K 



■A 



rfoiB-o g.212 § a 3iS 



'3tf 



.9 a -a h o g a 



Sg 



oo 
fed 



!"3 'o— °> «i 



:'>2 

Ife sO„ 

1 1 $,<. 

QSgq |£ 

a » o 3 e 



! M 
3 

iO-» o!S B oj . p i I 

S 5 o'-S olia g « e S « 



CD -*^ 
1 • s £ 






js o 
■5? § " 



Jfe'^^7 I^.hQj 

|5§fe-awSc5| 

Ah |jO S fe§ S^ S° 

?js f-i r i , M "!^ "*•? n , c3 ^3 cj rri 

o 5 5 «"§■§ o^iJJi o 



"-ggs 17Q7 

e a a o.« o w 3 



^5 



154 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



nn°x 



NMOfl''tO- C; ir; CO O o eo ~ -*■ © © ~h r-. © M 



^o^cx-ciCNtc^r.acMCMTr-Micx 



-*f « i-« CO »c 



-H <N SO ~C 



i cr. cc co cs 



s|t?;idsoH 






o o o 
o o o 



O »C O O CS 

00 cc © ■ »« o 



CO CI « 



uoijsonp^ 



1 CO O "^ CO i« 



©©cc©©©©oecc©^ 



oSmicqdJO 



ro C". EC ifl CO lt 

C m ri ^ - c^j 



. W C. « M iC » C C 



c^a co -^ uj-.i 



suoissij^ 



c c c c o ^. 

CO IC ~- CO © CO 

t- — "f — « o »o 



) -*r © © © © — iCCrc- © 

i^oooot-r-o — — « o 

■ — « iTD (^- NCTfCO b~ 



(pa;^u3iS3p 
-an) uoi[iiTC c; 



CO O <M CO 



dtqsjoquiaj^ 
looqog A'epung 



« O O C^ <M QO O 



■ iC W N ^ X X u* - X M tT N C C. 






diqsjequiej^ 

qojnqQ 



N k; ?1 C iC M C X M W M 



N r- - i f i l- O 



fHHNrtH " CS ~^ W2 -^ ~ -^ 



- --, rl ^j — . CO •**• <M 



re -3- co ao ri -,c © co^i-fi 



sra^nd^a 



-h©NiOW 



— « CO « »- i CQ ^ C^ ' *-i 



> — CO Tf 35 — ; 



•3 = = s 
- Q-^ 



9 §£ 9 

— ' 



3a ■ 
10 5 "S § 

'Ka | S 

Ji * -■- 

■-■- - S, 

E3 hi tT - 

© o 5 t- 

1223 



= 
- ^ 

-r - '/ 

55 = 

K k o 

60S = 

: • ■ 
gel 

- 71 

— ^ — 

-~. — —. 



- « 2 
3.S I 

— B £ 



8 1 §^\SS 



-r--*-"i = -"J 









PQEoO 






- i£ - 7 " i 






~xs' 



_i — _= 



■3 !jQ 

? 5- 



x- 



„K o i.E 



— - 



mi 



1 S ^ 



8 ii 
- - - 



- — 

xi^ 

jx go 

= - z « « ' 



— X 



^9 



— i 

So .'5. 



--^ 









^ u < -3 P 



ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



155 





o 
o 

US 




'OI- 
'OCO 

CO co 
co 


3 


■ o 

to 

us 












oo 

ED 

3 1 








IS 

o 

IT3 


o 
s 






oo 

lOOO 

>o -a* 








O 
•O 

oa 








O I 
O I 

CD 1 


to 

CM 
CO 
CN 






































































































































































































































































CD US 


o 
o 

MS 
















3a 








O 
U5 


a 

-3 






OO 
■* o 








o 
o 








CZ) l 
O I 

CN i 


oi 

CO 




o 
o 






o 
o 

00 


UO 


o 

o 

US 












CD 

Oi 
CJ 








O 

o 


O 

a 

Cl 






oo 

TJIO 

(MM 








o 
o 

CO 








O i 
O I 


!>. 

CO 

OS 


e 

oa 

"l 




















































































o 

H 


o 

"5 


lO OOlO o o oo 


b-O 

oo us 




iOO 00iC»O 

N C O ■* N 


CD 00 CM »0 t^ 

-* Tj^ CC COCO 


O OO »iS CO 
CO CO CO US 




"SO 

coo 










o 

TIN 


O 

P 

n 


W«OMMH^00«SMOO«NQ0'*MO?1t000 f -DCNioCC00^womO»";i0OQ0© 
eOMU30»OQO^O:aicOCOONCO^ , '-'NMCOiOO»OOC'1000NiONO^O)io001NOOOCO 


eg 

oo 
o 

CO 


> 
h 








to 




3 


CO 




us 






C\| 


coo 


oo r~ 


O *-t CN 


CN 






f- 






lO t^- -^ iO 


Oi 


us 

PP 

3 




.-< 

a 

p 

P 
a 
c 

PS 
o 




> 

~z 
c 

3 
M 

a 

J3 

< 

PC 


e 
c 



Eh 

_3 

.5 
- 

a 

9 

PC 
i-s 


p 
s 
a 

Eh 

c 

c 
a 

in 

3 

Eh 
a 

a. 
Ph 

I-s 


a 

z 

> 

oi 

a 

s- 
1 
X 

o 


c 

c 

3 
£ 

- 

o 

~3 
s 
_i 

r 

L* 

i-s 


> 
-a 

(- 
5 

*- 
-3 
Z 

B 
- 


t 
c 
b 

3 

a 

2= 
p 

IS 

« 

a 
a 




'5 
X 

F- 

o 
= 

3 
PC 

Ph 

a 


> 



V- 

p 

3 

2 
5 

a 



3 
1-5 






O 

a 
H 

a 

3 

C 
3 
.3 

-H 

o 
Ph 

3 


3 

"e 
O 

HH 



3 
3 

1) 

3 


c 

£ 

Eh 


3 
3 
0! 

H 
_o 

- 

= 

_3 
% 

Ph 


d 

3 

^ 3 
- o 

s^ 

2 — 

5 "a 

11 

= 1 
li 

O 3 

On 




3 
3 

■— 

z, 

c 

3 
C 

E 

Ph 


6 

Cj 
> 

3 
09 

~H 

c 

b 

3 
3 
3 

s 


> 

3 


a 

Ph 


3 
3 
3 

H 

t- 
a> 

3 

oi 

Ph 

3 
3 

s 

3 

o 

PC 


3 
> 

3 

Q 
= 

3 
l-S 




3 
C 

i3 
£ 
3 

o 

_3 

'5 
pc 

Ph 

i-s 


c 

3 

eg 

Eh 

_3 

"3 

3 

Ph 

i-' 

3 
> 

3 

Q 



J 

3 

3 
-t- 
a 

3 
r 
PC 

£: 

C 


a 

yj 

3 
> 

3 
3 

3 

3 

> 

3 

!S 






3 

- 

"5 

o 

oi 

1 

3 

tc 

Ph 
i-s 


_1 

3 

3 
O 
— . 

o 


















a 
a 

— 

s 

a 

tr 
< 
c 

I 

s 

c 
X 
a 
> 



M 


3 

> 

- 

Ph 


X 

a 

pq 


> 
a 



a 



1 

S 

c 
-3 

12 

PC 


* 

c 
c 

pq 


> 

ai 
PC 



H 

i 

£ 

-2 
c 
- 
pq 


X 

« 

-3 

ai 

H 

c 
1 

a 
~ 

£ 

E 




X 
a 

t 
c 
H 

Q 

1 

i 

c 
a) 
,a 


| 

X 



I 
g 

"> 

t- 

'5 

Ph 


o 

!> 

ct 
PC 

O 

i 

a 
a 

c 

y 

3 

E 


z 

— 

c 
CJ 

1 

2 
la 

> 


3 
I 

s 

I 
I 

cj 

X 

1 

3 

3 

a 
p 

- 


c 

> 


3 
C 

c 

5 

ft 


t- 

s 

'- 

PC 
<l 

I 

3 


— 
- 

T 
CD 

o 

i 



o 

Pd 


e 

'a 

— 
r 


F 

r 
: 
3 

Q 

1 

> 

z 

J? 


_3 

a 
? 

Is 


> 
£ 

Is 


— 
e 

T 

g 

d 

x 

3 
-, 
f 


3 
1 

= 

s 

X 

a 

-; 

o 
1 

C 

a 

5 


> 
j 

X 

I 

3 
C 

e 

3 


3 
S 

c. 
3 

a 

Eh 

1 

3 
3 

5 

3 


g 

5 

g 

X 
3 

3 
-1 

c 

X 

J, 

3 

3 

3 
Fh 

3 

1? 


O 

!5 


a 

3 

3 

3 

Ph 



J3 
3 

Is 


o 

E3 

3 
3 

Ph 

1 

3 
3 

s 


3 

a 

bl 

C 


3 

a 

3 
3 

3 

J 


CJ 

ai 
— 

E 
a) 

< 
O 
i 

c 

C 

j 

f 


3 
3 

t 

3 



Eh 
i-s 

x 

c 

- 

a 

3 

s 


X 

- 
1 



H 

L 

3 

h 

o 

> 

— 

3 
_3 
X 


> 

_3 
3 
3 

o 

Ph 

O 
1 

3^ 

3 
O 

c 

S 

3 

X 


-3 
3 

< 

1 

3 

3 

_3 

Eh 


a 

1 

o 

H 

< 

o 

3 

3 
'3 
- 


3 
3 

— 

3 

'S 

p 


31 
tn 

O 
3 

r 

Ph 

T 
E 

3 
O 

is 


31 

n 


Ph 
pi 

3 

Iz; 


B 



H 





156 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



m<>x 






inOCMNQOOC^OSCiOOlOHCJ 
•-<^-©©©©©Tf'©~-©©iCCi©<— 1>— i 

CONNNXOOCf 

CO CO i-< 1-1 < 



9 QO <D CO ■" 



sp^idsoH 



PH 9 H 






eScucqdjQ 



O re 
OO © 



re C: 

^f © 

re r— 



SUOISSTJ^ 



3 3=: 

© — © 



© re 
©t^ 



(paj^uSisap 



OC©0O©CJiC©'^"©©^- 

© © © © ©io ~- nioioo 



x u- ?: l-: ; 
© t e-i © c 



; © oo © © oo 



CCXr-i © — i c 



diqsjaquioj^ 
jooqog X-epung 



re © — c: re %r • 



■©oo — ree-i — ooco 



X iC ^ '— r: r. C X C N »o N C. i 



diqsjaquiaj\; 

qomqo 



-©(--.■^'■^•ce — ©oi^ — © 



ce> — 



srasijdtnj 



«E 



II 

Qsi 



C u o 

- - : 

- -■'■- a - , 

- - j>>3 3= 8 
xS'3 LO.g.9 

3 9 2 2 £ <£ 

= .- - 



_• r. _ r .- j 

-- z ?. ---- 

- <* = ~~. > Z Z 
rC33,— QK-; 



- ffl = - ~ 3. ? — 






m c. 
5 >> 



^3 



-> a 
1T0 



JS 



§1 



-- — 

f. - . 

i — -s 

s* o 2 <" ■ 

5'^ o a ft'_ 
e c > s a o 






.< a a ■ : rt 






~ = it 



O 
X 






-^ - - r 

! x fe — 

.-= . z - 



cJ-S K £ S 

_l - w 



5.S5-S Sa = = .* 2 



£7= x - 
2^ 






ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



157 



lOOOOiCO iQOl i iO O O iOO>OOOOOOOiOO) 



OCOiOOH 
CM CM i-nO 



tji m coco cm 



O ^* © O © 
*o CO CO I>- i— I 



© t-~ I0r-t»0 



iWOh-iOOOXOiC 



rtOHOCO'-iNOliHt 
i-ti-iCMCN r-t 



CM©©*0©©©*OtfS 
O O ■* CM X »0 ^ »0 CO 



Jr-lOlOOrtIN 



|tf)OOMOl*i-(»ONi 



lO 0400000tJ<-*»0-*0 



0'OOC-)iOiOt > "05COC3CTiTj<cDOMCit^»ONOCOOlOCOT}*OOC 



.^«OTfcoiHoooM«^ic "i : 

) CO CM CO © *— < "O © -h CO © i— I © C _ . 



«"H 



>-S >-S Q >-5 !-j <! 



Sis Jtjs g 



«lrf 






c^ |.S-§.S M 

3.5 s a e c a 









1 M m h- 1 >" O J" ~ H r~ 



e I g fe a 















c g 



:n 



o 



o o a 

_ <KJ3 O 



"«1 



_o C £ LTJ _o 

2 M§Or^ i I So J HSlio^ 






:-, 



•«^o^ :£> c 






3U10WHT(<Mift©0050005U5-HCO 1 CO 

1 © t— © I>- © © © CO CM OO »0 © CM CO © GO CO 

i-i CM 1— ■ ^h ^ ^ 10 



lO W5 CO © CO 



©©lO 

CM ^*0 

CM ©CO 
"f CM CO 



IO© t"--<$<^ 
CM lO CO t-*. CO 

©©co ^r» 

CO CM lO CO T-H 
•INNCOH 



r- © 00 ^ »o^-» 

O lO *& © t-- CM 



© © © *0 CO CO 

N »C IO >H TP CO 



CO © COCO CM CO 

lOiiCOf-lrt 



t- r- P 7^*7* 



O-^^ C3 b^3 
fci ',3 •£ Jd t" H 

a>2.i! o fe 03 
c« S^ g c3 g 



ija ^ 3^J4 

I o 5 w ssO, 

C, J H H H *.' 

C K S § J 8 



158 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



pn°x 



wcoc «x- l- ac ~: c. n - « c ~ ~ 

<M ~ CVJ CCOC~<MCC ^ CO 



: — icooccc.N-HMKicicr:^--; 






s^idsojj 






"a-ei^suq^ 



aS^a^qdaQ 



eaoissij^ 



(pa^aSisap 
■nil) uoHIFJM Si 



tC -*t- — ' 



oeoowsmocr*- 

OONC.OOifl'O 

— el EC 



• ^h -*■ ^ — r~. o 



diqsaaquioj^ 
[ooqog ^pung 



caO'J'Icr.zc-- re re— « t oc :c co < 



>coeo^*iQ<Nco 



0--C;t-iC — OO^'TTfiOXXiOL'lN^CXCXL-^MCQOO^ 



)i— i C^ <M -^ 



lO* « C-J ^ 1-1 <M i-i 



diqsjaqaiejv 

qojuqQ 



re o ^s co se -r — — »-- %r »o - 1 re *■?* 3C -r r-- r^ zo re — ■ ei -^ i>- cs *- i 



suisijd^a 



re-- re'-? 1 > ro i -4 ?j n io --< ^ > o ao 



"E"2 



<id 



-— ■ oj t- _ .- 
= u ti cj: 



KJ2 



- = 



~~'0- 






O M 



~ = £ %£ .-: 



1 5 >~ • 



r - - 

U * K s - ~ 



" IT* 



ISP'S 



SSJ:0 






-1 — -= — -i 



;Q^d 



So Is =^5 

5 a -raits . - 

sO c fl w S 

~ am aB-c 






^_ -^ — ~ ■ - 



saSesill 



I < = 



s g ® ag 



a 

4-j;~ [ So o"S 

5^ Wj9 1 15 1 - 

L 2= w •- ; 9 s 



- 
a I I^lj" 



£ ■ - - e =^= 
S ^ S, \C C O ft, 






ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



159 







OO ■>--«» 

05 O" 

OOOI> 

oooo 






C: 
OC 














5.00 

145.00 

44.00 

6.50 

6.00 


23.25 
175.65 
16.50 
22.75 
107.00 
443.14 




U9 

CO 






oo 

CO 
































































































































COW 
^ CO 






















o 
s 

s 
























OB 

OC 








HHOJ 

QO <* !>■ 




— 

OS 










z: 
— 

U5 


oo 

O"! 
■^ CO 


CM COO ^ 

coioco-i 

MO«M 


oo 








C 


















































00 
OO 

00 

I-- 

99 








CO 

oo 

CO 






CO b- 

co io 

CO CM 












O 
CO 






3 
O 

-r 




o 
o 

CO 


o 
a 
o 


ooo 
coo oo 

— i o CO 

T-HtM 


o 

CO 




oo 

o 

CO 


g 




OOiC 


CO 


^ o o 
t~oo 

CM CN1 


»o CM 

—i 00 


T-H O CO CO 

XONO 


c^ ^ co ■* io oo 

COCO Oi 00 ■* CO 
-< CO 


r-o 

MO 


o 


ft 

c 


00 <M OC 

(NCTKN 

cc 




CM ~H ^H CM .-t t-H ~H ~H ■-!»■* (M 


CO ^H 
CN1 CM 


CO 
CO 

CO 


Sfl 




OS OS ^ 
CO 




CM "* 




»o 


O^ 


8 


CN) 




CM 






a 

'> 
t 
7 
PC 

9 

b 


a 

t- 

E- 


- 

1 
1 

— 


4 
C 

C 

g 

•-f 


, 


— 
c 

3 

'I 

X 

J. 

h- 

c 
r 

c 


is 

r 

~ 

e 
:- 
a 
L. 

c 


a 

c 

r 

c 

-. 
c 

E" 
: 

I 


, 


a 

'5 

a 

•- 
1 
-i< 
a 

PC 

J« 

c 
c 
C 

% 

C 


— 

c, 

i 

i 

= 

r 
- 




6 
z 

'§■ 

I 

J 
t- 

c 
> 


< 

i 

r 
- 

s 

1 

z 

r 

c 


% 

{ 

* 
> 

a, 

z 
z 

s 

= 

< 


1 
c 

■ a 

. c 

1 

c- 

c 




— 

J 

e 
c 
c 

PC 

a 

c 

a 


'> 

i 

s 

- 

- 1> 
: 

E 
r 

s 

k 


\ 
~ 

\ 
cc 

1 

E 


- 
— 

a 

c 
c 

i 

c 


c 

r 
~ 

- 
C 

E 

r 

1 


S 

i 

E 

" cc 

- 

* 

j 

PC 

E 


1 


a 

E 

T 

C 

i 

s 

e 

X 

c 
— 

H 

C 


a 
E 
cc 
C 
a 
c 

E 

s 

i 

— 








a 

C 

— 

c 

£ 

C 

< 
! 

I 

q 

3 


c 

i 

- 
1 

5 

> 


1 

C 
X 

1 

a 
a 

i 

r 
9 
PC 


a 
i 

H 
- - 

J 



C 

I 
> 

T 

a 
X. 




.a 


a 

e 
: 

- 

E 

r 

s 


s 

-= 

1 

c 

1 

i 

a 

1 


1 

< 

1 

- 
a 

c 

c 


a 

c 
c 

- 
j 

c 

= 

a 

— 


3 

— 

c 

r 
— 

1 

z 
I 
c 

E 

P 

1 


E 
I 

e 

X 

1 

a 

c 

> 

jj 

c 


a 
6 

E 
C 

< 

= 
> 

1 
- 


1 
c 

i 
c 
1 

a 

* 

> 

5 


> 

■- 

z 
z 

I 

c 

1 

i 

- 

- 


3 

is 

s 
c 

J 
% 

z 
> 

z 
- 


i 

c 

i 


'c 

c 
<r 
■~ 
■- 

- 

c 

\ 

I 

c 

z 

c 

1 
12 


| 

I 

-f 

> 

1 

c 

- 

a 
CC 


a 
C 
a 
< 

"P 
a 

i 

e 

1 
j 

s 

« 

c 
ce 


■■=. 

C 
i 

a 

C 

! 

c 

> 

•z 


E 

c 

C 

-I 

E 

c 
c 
-/- 


'Z 
z 
r 
h 

I 
i 

1 

a 

c 

C 
X 


1 

c 

c 

1 

.- 

i 

OS 


o 

Ol 

4 

5 T 

O — 

c - 

- z 

ZF 

X 


c> 

X 

< 

I 

E 




E 
i 

c 
T 

q 
* 




- 

c 





U1MU30100 



»0 OO C35 CO ^H CT) 



CM CO 
-HCO 



»MO^B3^HO«5 
CM CTiCMOOOOt^cO-^l^ 



1 00 -<=* O CO CM »© ■<** 



^•»OIOMO t^HtO 



OS Pn 



■s.s 

: o o 

;cq« 



S 2 COM o ■" 

h O ft c fH . 
■S^CO o -El 

. _- ei Jj c3 -a 

0) g o3-Se3 El 
^ ^ bf) ii •—■-:: 



S^^!5tJStEj^c4 



Ss=S. 



►o >v-C 
. ffl El 



S-Hi-o 



S«?H 



J2f-l . 



Li 



+j & rf ^ c 

CO-w.5 CD o 

pqaqqqmc 



►o CB > I 



160 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 





\ 


1 ococc 


i — e 


JOOC 


s CO o :o 


i 1 oo 














1 t)-NO»-hNOCOOON^ 


' 1 t-^ 




I^^ox 


1 COOOOU5"30Tf">-iMr-HN 














•9 














i i ,o ■ ■ i i 




















_ 












o 


































sjE^idsoy 














VI 
























T 
















•**! 












CO 




_ 
















P:I a H 


1 






CO 




U3 












CO 




,saa;s;u;n 








n 






















1 






o 


CO io 










CO 














W3QO 














uo;;eonpg 








•o 


COiO 








rt 


CO 




ubi;siji[3 








w 


















OtQ 


o 


o ic 




-* 








o 


■^o 


co»ooo 


o 






ooco 






NMIQO 


CM 




eSBaeqdjo 








OHrtH 


»0 

o 
















— 




cm o 




CO 
















cc 




TK-H 




w 












-.o 












CO 




8UOJSSIJ^ 








CO 

M 




a 




US 


















CO O CO oo o oo 


WWJ-CN 


l>- 




(pa^BuSisap 


omoco-'M 


O CO OO CO 


iO 


■wj 
3 


-UiD uoiu'ih ez 




^H •** 




^ 




1 (/• 


















diqsjaqmaj^ 


ICON 


IONOCOOJIONCO 


o 


| 


[Ooqog Acpung 








or; 




M'OO'^^OJCDWCC'MiC' ^NiC 




diq&iaqinaj^ 


oiw^cct>.-*io^a^c)t*^ 


Cft 


§ 

a 


qojnqj 




- 1 






re c I - - — 






srasijdeg 








o 


H 






























fe 


h 

































z 






























S 


p 
































p 






o 












5j 










2 H 










•B 
















s a 


>> ! 


> 




3 






-- 










g £ 


-C3 b 
CO » 

m _- o 

C.5 3 

o cj a 


> 

b 

H 

X 

'(- 
b 


5 

. b 

1" 

a > 

9 Bt 


o 

— 
a 

- - 
S x 


n fe 


© ■ 

— 
S 

^ i 








H S K 


S^os^Sc- 1 ^^ ; 






| 


o'^d ■ 


pqi-J^HirtgajW ! 






w 


Hi£j> j 


dsw^'bK-^ : 








■fl ! 


; c 






6 ! 










a 






PS 

o 

H 
< 

p 

5! 

< 


t — J. Marvin Smi 
-J. M. Alderman. 
—J. G. Williams. 
ks— C. E. Crisma 
el— J. R. Jordan. 
i—O. L. Riggs... 


c « ; 

.= « : 
j -a 

1 "7 ffi 
1 5 
gib 

S > s 
B - — 


a 
S 

d 

►5 


d 

£ 
— 

< 




IS 

c. 



W 

Hi 

£ 

3: 

1 






a 



s 
O 


nllv Moun 
lurel Hill- 
berty Ilil 
iple Sprii 
ount Carm 
junt Gilt a 

ount Leba 
easant Gr 
ar — Paul i 
ony Porfc- 
r oy—J. M. 
ideville — 
hite Crest 


.3 

a 
o 












W 


-3 




«5 


ai 


-. 


•9 


a< 


sa 


X 


M 


-; 


% 





C'-'O'^OiCCC'lON^COC 

c i m — ■ t— a cc 1 -r ec -r -f do t* ; 



oo^c)t-iTLri-ic;i 



J ^h Li Ci W CO 



OOl 



OOlMOWOOlO 



^c»omi-iu:nco 



.40 . 


iOif) i 
1 O CO 1 


OiO i 


i en 


' — ! 


r CO-^ I 


CO • 


IN 


NX' ' 


; ; 







Ci -T O lo C: '-O -~Z r_ 



• COOHIO 






i'T*cooo-nc:troxt 



OOOii>-i>»I 



:iooocicicio 



*-« O ION ICX)-^ iCNJTfi— 15 
T-lw* l(Mi-« «C0Tt< I t-l<N 



£ gp S P S| i 



Mill 

, i_ t. o S 
' o b a- 2 

i m"! 1 ? 






j'^.S 



!.gg 






* J ^fc-b*J-»- B ' N P l FKCR 

c <u id » a) » D" 1 *-' cj < t3 § 



ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



161 



o^OHOHooNooac 

0050050CO©W(N(DOOC 



© © © co © © r-- © -*?" wo © — • c 

tOCO-HOJiNtHCOHOOQOt 



) O HHQ5 



**CO-H"H^' 



lO^DO^t 



)©©!>-© w^ - 



S©COCO^WOCN1©WO''*< 



*C5Q'H'-<M»owN»d*tOHHcoo<: 



r— co os co oo t 

os^h ^* io ^ t 



^t«Tj<NeOCO(NOi-i^ C<l i-t -et* WO 



CO CO 'M CO 



OO iO ■* co »-» to 



co i-i co ^ o rt< 

-f CO **<N ^ 



wO o o © 



WO©>-h <T<I 
CO ^H^ 



HO © CO CO •—■ »o 
CO WO CO C^ i-H CO 

IQ <M C4 <HW 

CO <M i-H 



•HOMfN 



coco©-* 

t-»C^ OSb- 

CO OS cvi o 

Os" I-HT* 



NNUJOO 
<N OS CO wo © 



T* T**©CO ^ 



©WOCO©©<M-^1-H©C<1«©OOCO 

OiflWOiOOONWOOOOiO-* 



Tf*OS©©W0O5«**OS©C^W0COCO 
^^W50SOSC3(NIOO©C^W^t--.Tj't-» 
CO CM CO ^H CM <* CO NHNCO 



lOtN^HN r J3iOO»ONC5t>.iOC: ■ »f5»jO^C v lt*WO©'— ICO'— •©O'MeO©'— <QO'M©cO icOrf* 
lv*J< CO CM CO ^ ^ i-t HHrtHH »-l i— I »-H .-» i— IW^ lW»-i 



5«(MI>NC-]NOO^CDT)HCl'HOOt>.TfWCO'S , Mail 
. TjH CO t"» t*» i— I CO © © WO ^F CO t— TtiQlO^- (©wo-^cOc 
t-l i— I i— I i-l CM i— I i-i rH cq »H N N rH Tt< i 



^cO-^cO^OSOscOCOt^- 



) CO ^H CO CO© 



-wocouocoeoas^ 



co os os cm © © «— < 



S§ 



"TS 3 cS cS 



3~-G 6? r— 



PS 



S3 



h C3 ^ G) 



|OQ' 



CO * 



_J« 






:« 



5 =-3-2 > 2 § s-sj^o |J „-5?§^'g-a 
- 3 « S-5j3 g^i-j ^£;s 03-5 3gj§ 

mQ v " rag rfMiS . .T3« ftflSfl . 

^eallliill-sllpiliii 1 



t. ra^~ia r 



|aa| 

•w 3 t," 

ro3« 






a 2 

Si 



&f4 



o » 



■W^J rt w ffl^ 



JSfeZ&Ss'geg gig's gfefcS 
«!hioo , S= 2Ph « "jja £3 b^ -Of-,- 



1- 



ra © ca g ra3 



>£1«5 






»3 "3 sQ 



9 Bq 3Sq Sd.° 5s5^«"C3 g.g 




p 
do 






5 -. rir z- Srh£>- § 3j3 -^ S 35« im * n S 3 fl S 3 3 3 3 > fe °5_,j5 S"S 5" s 



162 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



It*<\L 



S[W}idsojj 



33 — 3 



c-l o o © © o 

■^icNcnc 



03 o o 

C 3- CU- 

oo oo ■* — 



PH a H 
^ajsiuij^ 



nopsonpg 
"irepsuqj 



aSBUBqdjQ 



ei 3 
t^- re 

00 CO 



snorssij^ 



O 3C O O 



(pa-jcnSisap 
-nil) a°:li!K il 



»C -*■ u- re re 



3 3 3 3 



O— O O 3 



"* »C -I* ~ 



diqsjaqmaj^ 
|OOqDg A^putig 



■T - - - i": CI * N « u*; « iO rt N ^? — C. V N N ^'N^'-'C^'OOOQ 



diqsaaquiaj^ 

qoJTiq.O 






sraspdBa 



■2-9) 

03 . 

S3 



*2< 

ox 



CCCOOOCCC-lCi ■ W5 <M 






- = = 



O id 



<M ^ *- <M <— 



00 • iWN 



S ° 

Si 



gSS-S -S 









3 - 

iS5< 



Q ---■--■-- 






-f~ 



a ■-.— P si >._• ~ — 

■J: - = - — JL~.~ - 

: — — £ffl 5 = B^fe 
: . . a Dgfi • 






O g jjffi nn „ 



^"^i--- 






-id 



c: c3 
ji - 

xQ 



J a 



tp c . 

^d 

if i IJ 

J5"w >> >i s <S 






o >. c 

E ti 

US 

9 - 



8 -_ 



«5 



o ° 



•~^oT 



I p= lata > fc -* 2H 

■£g b 1.2.2 fc.* p 2 
-C'P.2 £ > > > o b R 
««^ :^M 

PQOOOQQOPpfi^ 



iTi 



.a ■ 
| ; £ 

.ft- !- 



c - o 

o 



- o 2 | ? cjn 



-3 I 



E£ 



l.S¥ = 2 « = 



- oj 



ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



163 



)0«TfNNQ0 05i-i 



0>0005 00»CO»OC 

wooo as £*• i 



iiflOO 
i lO G 00 

'IMOOH 



irjOiO»OOC 



0»C!OHlN>OTf««DN 

OO'HNlNlOOOiCO'H 

CS t— © OS iO CO 



OOiOMWOOO^ 



ooioeoiooo""^ 

moNmcoooH 



00 -— iWOOOO»ON 

"^OStOTlHiOOst^-iO 

CO CS ^h i-lCO 



o t- o O O «* »o 



JONWOCl^ 



o os»o o 

CO <M 



JOlTflClft' 



1 lO <M -— t^- C — C-iO^OiOOHTf 



^■*WOOOr>«Tt'MNN5Dt>.iOW!C^l-r!iO»OWC , 3iM'HfflOOC 






00«0(M«CO'-'t>-'-iC 






a _.a "X ~« a t- f 

^ > o3 s g~ £a 
o E °s <& " ? 

fctsi-* £ ^g 

© Ci> rj fl c3 pfl . • *2 



OOO i •— itOtOWN ' i— < W CO 



O^rS.y 



w 

SP5 a es& 

iK"-- £ a af? a ^ 

* _d H t - ) C cj ■*-- C *-■ 

;5 §Ph c3 § § a c fl - o 

i»S<^ *>tzi^£ > ■ ° t. 
:£0 t. c,J (v>* ».m bo & 

; - - 8 c -k;c« 






c £ 
'S 8 ! a) 

c"o.2 i 









5 m «» 

D o o 

o o-^ o 
f§ffitfO 

-»dad 



S 2 r 



:og- 



1.Q «•<!«« 5 



Ss u = = hZ 
>.i:-S « » c 

S s ti d O O 



o^^i 



ia 

PS 5 

1-S 



a e 

^ c 

^2; 



d » g a 

i ill 



pq 



lf«M 

5 q. ^nffi k i« » «?s 



e<-a 



fe s d 



•d"SS;&.S.5 i'SS'S^I 

C 0, 0, 3h f. DO X X EB DQ03 M fc» t> P fe 



(MVOO-COO^iOOHOlOiO 



m«ooNOOo>rt^i^iflN 



CO iOOW^M^INN ICO 



Pi 3 

_-a 



3a5j3"3 
C3,a >3 03 



oJja a o3 a 

fig mo. 






ot-5 o 






l^fqW^rt^a^OPn^ 



iw 



a m „ , 

^to'> a c 



wi-£o7^^^a«| 

a I g J^^ |il 3.1 J 



164 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 





IB^OX 




— »o 

o -*■ 

to c 






mo 
io»o 

W (M 








si^jidsojj 






















jat[0H 

.S-Iajsimj^ 






















uopBonpa 
'uei^suqo 






















eS^UBqdjo 




a 
s 






! 


co 





UO 




SUOTSSipi 




o to 

o'o 
-*c^ 








GO 


s 


(pajwiSisap 












00 
10 »o 


O 
CO 




i 

1 


diqsjaqtuajY 
[ooijag Xcpung 




eo •& 1*3 


OCC 


CO 


Q 

o 

is 


diqsaaquiaj^ 


cm 


CD 
CM 


Binspdeg 






iO ■ 


CO 
CO 


£ 

Ed 

a 

2 
K 

| g 

£ I 

CO n 

1 5 

-< 

D 

GO 




- 

i 

c 


- 
: 

a 

- 


j 

c 

f- 

— 


D 


■f 

u 
a 

IE 

s 

c 

X 
r 
- 

c 


; 

! 

: _ 
3 
- 

P 








a 
O 

■ 

a 

< 

K 
u 
K 

D 

E 

u 


a 
i 

i 

• 


< 

1 
c 

c 
■J 

pi 

•«J 

■f 
J 


if 

c 

i 

c 

t j 

E 

1 
t 
• 

- 


1 

! 
••> 

is 

f! 

C 
> 

1 

'.£ 

P. 


< 

c 
. i 

I 


< 

a 

ii 

> 

1 

c 


a 


E 

pq 

i 
a 

.2 

N3 




< 

El 


1 



CO 


^H 




^ 




l»^ 




_ 




COOON^ONOO 


1 Oi 


iCCNOXOtOOO 








-cNi-pjiomou; 






1-1 t^- ^H** 








1^ 


1 ^ 


«• 




























1 1 




















1 c» 








1 1 




























1 1 
















































^ 




























!«& 




































1 1 




















• 00 




























iCO 








1 1 
















































1 «? 
































1 1 


O 













C: 


'O 








1 1 


*o 










s 


'CO 


■ as 
It* 








1 1 


<* 


































. COI^- 




1 1 





00} 




■:i _ 


■ 


'OO 


T(< 












i cc 






10 1 1 




— O 




s: 7 


1 ^ 


1 10 


cc 


N > 1 


«• 
























■ — 










o\n • 


CM 




GO OO 


CO 


_ 






























-«U3 1 


Ci 






CM 




1 








■O" ■ 


M 






















GO iO — »0 ^ ^"1 ^ 


iNCOCOOif) 


OO 




OS 


-NONXQOff 
















•O O 








— 










CO »-^ CO 


X _ 

eo 


1CI1O CO 






» 












OC-l'-'OOTfOCOO 


r-.CO*OOOaOiO-+OiCC* 


NTtiO>0^'>DiOiOX 












-HtfOCOOODlNO 


O^Tr^-£iOMu: 


© O X CC N <N N K5 -^ tO » 




IO 




«3 i« I-- CM CO i— < CM 


1— . CO lO lO CO CO -^ CO CO >— • 


~ 






































73 ^ 












m 


























\x> 














*S,d 






E 


; 


1 c 












oless, Ansonvillc. 
erson, Ashley He 
rndon, Jackson S 
imas, Rockinghai 


M 
u 

r 
— I 

ax 

■t 1 

1 - 


r 
t 

.5 

c 
•- 


; 
1 I 
d 

it 

If 


. 9 ' 
~ £ — 


E 
3 

|> 


3b, Rockingham, 
tins, Wadesboro. 
fer, Rockingham 
ndle, Polkton 


A. W. Wh 
Jesse Rob 
W. H. lie 
T. G. The 
U. S. Web 
G. H. Ru 
Walter H 

Frank Sn 


OP- 


c^ 1 S- ^ o-ju-^-s OS 


S'^ 


kx^k^oh'cje 


>"5& 


^&fotf^pL;^<-a 








£ O 








i i i 






J J 


'1 

1- 

P 


s 


T3 o>.5 

SSI 

■> •'*P5 t 
P^„-3 


— 


3 

9 


I.S ! 

' § ! 

• «* 
! ;cq bC c 


i 




^ ! ! 

,P i i 

:Sgc5 
: 1 pao 




-- 
c: 


man 

SINBtJRG — C. 
ville — Geo. E 
vay—J. H. B 

VEN— T. B. J 

sant Grove, R 
sant Grove, A 
Dee— J. H. 
Hill— M. L. 




3 

< 


- 




: 


< 






OS 






3 

^ 


s 


! 


PhPS 



ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



165 



CO O* iQ 



OS ^OOiOrf 
CO CD O CO lO M 

CM HTft 


o 

CO 


OWMWOOO 

os to o co to oo 


to 

CO 
CO 


O CO CO CO CO o 
*H CM lO 


*<* 

CM 



DO^h OSOO 



I N ■**« CO rf OO CO i-H CO O 

) i— .00 OiOM^O^O 



CO i-i CM CM 



CO iO CO OS 



r}<f~-*t< OO 

>-* i— i CO t— 



ONOOiO 

OOONO 



Oioooo 

^H ^H ^S CO o 
CM ^ 



OS OS ^ OO N 
<-H O tO CM CM 

^H OOCM T-t 



i-H CO Tt« 



lOOO COOiflHh- 
CMOUO ^ CO tO CO tO 



COON CO OO OS I 



tCNOQO^ 



i— I OO tO O OO 

r- co to to cm 



COtO-^ COCONiOOO 



^OOO^ 1 



CMO^HO 



CM CM CM lOOOCOO- < CO O CO O O OO lOOO) OON^JiC MCOO 
«— < tO i-H Ot0~.00r0-T , C0 _ -0>0"OC0 OO^OSC-IOOCSihONi-i^ 



« CO "<t< COtO 



CMCM r-irtrtrtl 



CSOOOJ'tN' 

N rt< CM •— irtOOcO 



< —I CO c 



> OS O OO CO N- OO t 

■O^lCQOOrH 



j i— ( oo oo os to co r-- os r-- os co to t>- 

-1-— iTPCMtOCMcOtOOCMCO 



CO T* HC 



8|£ 

o a > 

5 S £ 

2"3 <*< 
feqO 

. o 



^H rt CN) ~H WrHCOO) 



J2 > . 

.a a os 

0) o — 

""S w 









ss|a 



sO^M^OOHOl 
CO Hrt 



a c -c5° 



J 5 -13 

• Or* £&hQ-= 

3 c3 ^ ;>I-H -+^~^ 






OS 









a 3 b 2 h 

S S ^ § * 
* Sort's 



so g 



P3 03 "3 l. H'~ S~ 

S3 g o13> § 2 

X 2^T3 C3.ES 2 £ 
tr. 3 os a) oj oS^-i! 
<MOOOfetoCi 



£3 a a jj 

S 03 >>J3 
.2 &35-t: , 
w e <* 2 W :? © - 
a osO C ;feag ■ 



•«C5. 



£f l.dgiV| 



do 






:o 



7gH^gG0 H O 



i 5 I 

■S,t8 K 



a °ij 

Z «J 

a a 

H O 

« a 



1& 



03 S 

a»& 



i;m 



W a I ^ a I 

H O >. O w O-Sj 

«i a ** x) "m "^3 •* 



166 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 





■ 


oo 


N 


ffl 


<iOO 




— 


iO 








MOfO 


.NO ' 




















l«*°X 1 


f-iCIN 
SB 


. o -^ . 


:_' 


o 




s|Bjidsojj 








































o 








_ 












o 




jatpH 




— 












CO 




^ja^sjuijij 




^ 
































o 








_ 
















uoijttonpg 




*■■ 












CO 




cnsi^euqQ 




€^ 












CO 












— 








cc 


o— ■ o 


■ NO ' 


=: 














— 






a3cuci[dJo 


t 1 - :S OC 


i ^* -* 


'- 


CO 

CO 












CD 












iO 














_^ 




i — . 






■>. 




SUOIS?TJ^ 














CO 








iO 




- 


CD 






o o ?i c 


o 










(peiraSisap 


O Ot~ = 


1 o 




r~ 


CO 


•w 


" U .D uo Tli!K si 












s 














e 








C^ 




dtqsiaquioj^ 


-*XC1C 


' CCt ^ r ^uC 




t> 


[ooqoc; Xcpuns; 




1= 


t^ 


| 




C)«'OU- 


TfOi^OC - 


OS 


H 


dTqsjeqtnsft 




> 


CO 


£ 


qaonqo 






CO 


O 










p 




•<*■ co 


- 








a 


1 CO 


suispdcg 














*° 












































f- 


z 

a 
z 
























a 










































Z a 




B«. 


J 


1 ?1« 








on S 




-i g ! 


! : o § 

- '— = — 








3 £ 




"8 9 > 


- 3 = - 








CO "< 






- — 71 . 










3 £ « 


-"= /~ 








X 

■< 
Q 




3.2 : 










z 

D 




:s«t 


- :~^£ 








CO 




:<sp 


J :<<H 








M 








. 




\1 

t 


1 










H 




, o 




5 ! £.5 












*£ 


. 




i 








fe 


cS2 


" BOW 


- 
- 








a 
z 

•< 




■J 

2 








X 


^" 


3 : 1 1 fe fc 








P 


• id 


3 B3ji 


J2 




X 


lei-: 


a :**cS= 


c 




O 


SO?! 

-= i s 

B 3 O " 

OKftiP 


Ruffin 
S:iti(ly 

White's 

VVnrthv 


H 



























— cooi>-oo~ol.-gcoc;'— ioooo 

N SO C M ^ C C C'-' ?■) O O "O O O ifl O 



QCt^CC^fcC'— 'CM — t 



COiHrt T-. tM 



OOOOMOOU3 

OOOOiOOOO 

1-4 i-H « 



<— < 1 CD *4* CQ C4 



. .0 




1 ■»© 




> iN 




1 i(N 


O T • 










ioiccicnc: 



^ IT C ~ M C iO ! 



.-H ~H (M N N 



~* 1 iCCO*--'?1U!«Oh«(0 ' tf3 



- 

■ :« 
5 : 2 

C O 3 

>■= £ 5; 



fe2<fegi 



— ._ ;. — _ ~ J) Hjgg 



~r? - 

»"3*h^ 3 c3 



c_-— — 3"fi5 « u " 

'r?~"3 S * =3"^^ «* 3 



.- — '7. 

It* 



^ = _: 



M D 

2 o 



e • 3 S. s~ 



-s 






It 



:xx 



s 1 s c ^&- g-g 



5=^ 

I fe oi 

i. . o 

m 

ilk 



ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



167 



0)0>e0C0OK5NO 



J O CO 00 © 



NiO^OOOiCMCOMOi^iCOiOOi 



© -— i 00 — < '-. 






OO^OOO^O' 



comoii: 



»©o 



© — " O ^ © •-• lOWNNHOO 

-t O O -< •-" *h "5 Oi CO CO "*f CO CO OO ^-» 

CO OS CO CN CO 1 

I-- ©OOCM ^wa> 

^" oocoei^H^ 



, ^ ^ ,J* ^H © 



JiOC* 



-"OO^OOiOCTiO 
©00^©©»«<M© 



«OW(MiO«cOiOO 



NOCCOO 



OONOOMC'C 
OOiOCO©©00©0 



00»0 0&OiCOC 
iO © CO -- iiOOOOC 



• OON^hOO 
< © © © CN ©© 



NcO-tOO" 



) O W »0 «5 W 35 ifl 



Jh-iOOf-OOiOt 



© © (M CN» «* tJI 



»-• © CO © 











I 'O 


lO 


— 


OO 1 1 ' 


, ,io 


"»• 


00 


C3 OO i I i 



© ©i0©0 
--" ^ CO ©o> 

^ TJ*<N ©»0 



tO lO tiO © iC C 



© *0 CO * 
©C^l>-t 

io cot— c 

QO CI !M <; 
CS CM CO c 

I>T»0 T 



OtNWt--MC«^HOO 



© © © ~ 3. —■ «r; © 3- »C »0 ~ iO ~ :C 3. r-t ~ © CO © © 

iO 3- re •— '3 T-Z © -*■ — f »0 C*l CO *rF CO »0 © — f OS © *— ' CO 

^h ,-t CO i-H ^h rtCO 



NtJ-OWOOC 



OOCOCO©C<I~-©iO-- ' 

IC r-< OO N OO 35 CO 31 31 



■ -h © - r [•- ~i r- -,3 CO' — ~ © ?-. r- -3 i- — -3 — ti — *o c-i © r— © cj co co 



)©©ooT-<Tt<'<s<*o©»JO©©co-H©©~HOo»ocoior 



ICCQH CO O0 -^ OS © CO © 
CO U5 iO CM *0 ■^ •— • 



CO'— 'TfCO— < CO 00 C 



iHCCiCNCD-i 



MCCHOt^CONaJNC 



. . CD CM © 0O CM OS t— t*» O 

-H iHN CO CO t— i-H lO i-» CO 



> > > 

an— ]► 
fa'««i 

d£d 



■111 

^03 - a ^ O 

lis s^ H 









M 

o 
IS 

— tl 
o ~ 

« 



S« * 2 c3- 



sa 

. O 3 



>. 



© a go S 



ds^ 



oSc.S: - & .,. > a » 5 ° £ 

fe— O S"S t-S^3J5 S 3-d °s 






<s o a s^^i 

dw^.-iQa 



— s 

(D03-2 - 

•^ J, S B 

:°P "PSA'S; 
3M 



aas 

JJ-2"3 



o c 

alo'fe 



a 95 

sg-J 

$** 

.jo 

S*. a ° 
(B a ot 
^ ana 

fflfflfrj 






fa 






..w 






— > ^ > M 

I tr • >, ='-ti--"0 P^C! <» 
O <1 te . f . >>"W . -C 



JLT h f i, I 3-i 111 

"3 il > ija » g.J< I 
ja mo o % a SrS a-i, 

oJ2 



zc53aiSfa6'tf« 



3 a; 



%l 
a 2 
~ — 
x x 



:« 



a w O ■°g-3^aS°s 
aa i^i i d l« 

OfP. >-n o ' 
•* s >, j= aeJi~ o— ag 
'=<P s^a s o o so <!S 



fa-S SMS ? 



T3 2 >fH \ 



a a J ! 
!"1 a g >. ^ o3 

i^ B dHgg 

J a> c h >■ S H ■** 



0m2Oi»O 



168 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 







O 1 I 










"I ! ! 


. i ■** 




I^oj, 


«% ! ! 


1 t W3 
















i i o 












s^idsojj 




i i <m 








I CO 




P!l 8 H 




• o 




,sja^s;uiji{ 




i CO 

! ! 
















■ t as 




uoj^onpg 




■ CO 




tnnjsuqQ 










O i r 








Tf i i 














aScuEqdjQ 


&e. ! ! 


1 1 ■«# 

i i OS 








i . OS 








i i CO 








1 1 CD 




SUOISSTJ^ 




r t CM* 


a 


(pai^uSisap 




i i CO 


-nfl) notu'lK 9L 






c 






: : N 


Cj 




MOO 


ON CO 


i 


djqsjaquiaj^ 


CI Tf cc 


CO 


V, 


lootpc,- X^pung 




as 










< 




t- IC UD 


z> o cs 


diqsjaqmaK 


o -^rcc 




£ 


qamqO 




o 


r 








o 


sinspdeg 


00 ' i 


1 1 t^. 

> i o 
i i as 












h 




■ ■ ' 






o 


z 


S j : 

.2 ! 1 

"3 ■ ■ 


s : 






a 
a 

Z 


S ' 






w 


co ; ; 


















z w 






















1 'J 


2£ 












o P< 
a Q 

02 ■< 


Dodson, 
ith, Meadi 
aker, Mad: 
rguson, Pi 
mmons, W 






>< 


PS E«fc,aj 








.CO . . . 






z 


3-s^w 








_c-= . ■ . 






m 


C£tf£p5 






a 










o 


® i ■ 








H 

to 


T3 !^C 
• - « 








a 
z 


^§6 


1 S3 






H 


T^B* 






o 


^5^7 4 




P 

tfi 

O 


West 8th 
Bethel— E 
Ellisboro— 
Simmon's 
Westfield- 

Tota 






* * 


* 





4 O^C-OtO 



300<4<0^ 



OU5MOO'^TrNCM»0« ~-OC<3lOOOOlON 



^CfiCCCtoOiCNiH. 



<M i— i ^J- CM CO i-i ». 






*-" CM 



iOCMWOCi 



cD^^ao — 



CNOOO 



CM *-( © © "^ 



-**• CO 
ON 



■ © »o 

'CM © 


— 


CO " i 


KM OS 
i lO CO 
i CM 


<N 


IO i ' 

© 1 1 

<M i i 



00C«QO«5(N 
Tt* io CO »o CO CO 



N PO iM N O CO 

a- r-- -t- 1— ' io ^h 
rl IH ^< ic ic t» 



■ CO I 

■ CO I 


1 © 1 

1© 1 




.© 1 






ico ' 





©U5N©CCGO:O'M©©CSCO©©00'^U3l 



i— i 0C © CO CO t 



S©CM^co©"<P'<J , tf3 



1 w m CI CM -^f CM i-"-i CM —t rHrt 



&•-• c. t-- ;>-■ r-r ;o i 
OS *-t i— CC' © t-j c 



• i— i©t^.©t~-CO©t~^©t s -CM 

JCOCO^^i-irH 



iC(D«rHTfOOCOtO'-i'*rt<OOCON 



EH 



iO ' N (M »C i— i CO CO CO CO CO OS lO 'CO© 



IfSS 

SUn 

<i O O 

Ǥ& 

a ■ . 

§>« 
Ski-; 



Oj3 



fife C3 tr<W^^S jr 



O -C5 
- e -^ E 

E-Sa - <d 



o'Ktf 






■2 fig-S .Z 
titfi ." m. 

H cj § & P 



p-s' h^ a: Q <! 



SKS 



^ I £ 

• So 

O » 

I o o 



pi " 

« O 
Sp; m 



h 6 






5 H 

s -On 
SO iY 



^a« 



B >. 

a -s 

JO ° 
< |Q 

a . 
■i'EO 
S. a | 



: ^. i c » B © 



c c 

- w ^ rt pj°ffi 
&<:„« |Ph7 

*^ I J S^V 

» Jj St; £ gS 

~n— ^ ".St 1 

•£ > 3--KN" 



ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



169 



OiCC 

a: w t- 



I — • POiO -^ 



ooco t^ 

C5 "*<!>■ 



ICOO 
CO *& 



(D OC to M Oi « -t rf « ?| l-: ?i 



OJXCDOONO't'tOCOON 



)»00 iO 



(M i^HCOCSl 



o-c- - o >> o 



^ bJj^G . 

J3 tl rt 0) - 

s s- s a 2 

Mpgtfft: 3 



la 



Q^s 






o -'oca — 

]o§e d^'z 
c a 2 ;„o 2— ~v 

PL, CL, Sh K ~s. 00 X DQ t-i ^ N i. 



gi l< 1 Ttf" 



Oa 

is 



s='s 



O'-"OCC5TpWrtO'#OONi0N0)O^M 



■OO tO«H( 



035000>tt>0>NlOtO 



I'-iOMOiOOh'WOOCNaiiQOlOCO^'l 






"J-iOCNOiOWO^QO 1 



C4 \ *— t CO CO •— • COHIO"* C4 C* CO ^J* c 



JCOOO 

* Tjl ^ 1-t 



^ 1 CO i-i 



CO "*<0<M 
CDOKNC1 



«-^o o 



CS| COOS — ♦ 



«JOiOO^OO(M»0<NiOO>00 



lO^NCOOOiOI 



I N Ifl O »H 






iO ■—<•*** ^h 






toooao** 11—00 

- — »-t (M ■ - 
WW 



"cj* OS CO O I 



)00'th.05CO , *C3 01'0-H < OCO'HCO^^HNO»0050005 



lCOOJCO(M»OiOiOO( 



1 i-t <N<M i-t «-i 



t-H iiH3i(M3) 



SO 
83,2 

>5 



C -t 3 

= 3 



« ° SR ° 

- m -3 



«j a o"Q 

PdSK 



— ( i»O»C0 00 00O»O 



Bfi 



-i — 

o . 

O- > So 

m >> cc -*j t, 
7j s co o "* 

<b ^; >> c © 

o CD ^vx 

bo S o , 



-*r-l l.-.~H 



gal! 

iftft 

- - 03 a 
~ sl- 



2 « > a »'> j> 
41 S S'5^ as 
a S r cs s-a £ a 

o »-»-ti^ 

a a §_ 1 S 0£- 

o't, g.a,« § 3 
-srn ° 3-«^: a 



s2 



K w ■ 1 
^ R o"§.S-S 






EQ 4^ 

u _- 



„ ai o3~ |i, 1 I o a m 









O >1 



"~ 






170 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



f»°x 



CO HO*#COlOO<4*000 



HCC»OXiflM(N35 



^H SO 



oq o 



S|fc}ldSOJJ 



J a n a H 



uoi^onpg; 



aSuueqcLio 



ra a n 

— oo 



c^ r- o o o 

NiOOOOO 
CO lO C*l O iO 

;C uo "^ t^» 1— < 



suotssij\r 



(pd^CTiSisap 
-ufi) uoi U 'tiv' $/ 






dtqsjaqiuajij 



oc r>- ?o -*• »o ri n *.c to m ro - -o 

_ - , * 



-MO OOO CO ~- CO CC ~ 0DQ>OO 

:o '.2 r*- icci uo c^ — ro ?c i— — r-t -* 

-^C^ CO<M «5 <TJ ~h CO CO CO -h (M 



dn(saoqmoiv' 



OMO»ONiCMO - 0'-**riiCX-0^ CU5 



3CCiO^«OO^^NN« 



■C TO OM 



; * N C M M tf 



suxsricteg; 



ic4«ocq - 



tOiO <*? o 



-S s- 



3 = T 



C — J o 

n - S £ i£ £ & - D" g> O' 

2 S.g J5 § <p g gn> a g 

■ . • a> c *■* • • 



151 

D t! m 



2 5 
i t 
tf-S 



.J o 

aS 

«s o O - .J 



J B in 



ss 






a - 



£d 



Sli s 2 3 o sj^ 

sj~;3:a;ddd«i<i 



Itfori 



X33 



°>— 9 2 

, 3 _j > > 

2a i-L 



1 w 

a 3 

5f a 



HO 



-.d^ 






*a - — - r 

§■3 9 C— >;; :_: 
5 0.2 c~ s e> 
So2 5 .00 2.* 



P 
gv; 

s £.- S "S a 

2 S S I P t a -^ "* 



o<A> 

h I a 



».2 . . 

- = a >■ 
S a 2-2 s 
a r^ « 



Is 1 
— & ^ K 

« si 



S ■- S "■ 
3|Sg 

<oZ o 



o' 



Mi . 

z k^: 



;sps 
Izd 

u 

.all 
-£ SO 
y- S >, 

a _ — v 
• - a c a 

a.523 
oqoq 05 "/I 



ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



171 



W CO CO ih-OOrf 
CO ^ OO i^Tji'-t 

CO O O iM"CDO 

r^ o ^i ooo: 

to ■*& os tTf^i- 

— "CO cq 


toco 

t>- OS 

CO OO 
CO o 
OOcM 

CO 


oo 
-ct« 








o 

o 


CO i i i i o 

CO • • ■ <o 

CD i • i i tO 






oo 

iO 

to 


17.35 

860.25 
10.20 
75.80 




oo 

CO 

CM 

OO 

o 


388.65 
53.00 

21)2.08 

843.03 

40.00 

404.42 

1,035.04 
48.88 


oo 

CO 

to 

CO 
00 


120.38 

20.87 
113.45 
294.40 

1,256.83 


CO 

to 

CO 

co" 


© CO tO I'MMW OO O 
OO Tf t^- " CO OO ■<# OOO 

ONOO ONtO tJ" O 
CO^CM ih-C-l>H t--CO 
O CO CO iNCSIf to — 

— i — — tjT 


CD 

oo 

CO 
CD 
CO 


t— r~ c^i i o co oa ooco 

OOiSN HCWN IT— CO 


CO 

en 


O — >C O C5 tJh 35 — CO 
CO tO — CM to -^ OS COCO 

1-1 <M CM — Tjl 


oo 
as 


(NOOOM i »0 OO CO CO 


CO 


O. R. Pollard, Tarboro _„_ 

D. H. Martin, Tillery.. _ 

8. P. Willis, Washington 

N. J. Shepherd, Weldon 

B. A. Strickland. Whitakers.. 

P. R. Con*. Willinmston 


c 
-2 

cc 

c 

c 


a 1 

O | 

s i 

t- ! 
o 

bfl 

o 

« ! 
..a ; 

&> ! 
.Q 
o3 

.2 ' 

s i 
i i 


Tarboro— J. E. Kirk. 

Tillery 

Washington — C. F. Hudson 

Webb's Chapel— J. E. Kirk 

Weldon — J. G. Blalock 

Whitakers — W. O. Rosser. 


i 

c 
u 
a 

- 
s 

S : 


| 
[ 

Q 

5 

o 

o 
X 


"3 
o 

H 



oo co oo aa n co os 



) o •**«*>- ooc 

• I"- OO— — 



•hNCjONO^Oh ; 

oooooooo-^ooc 



oo co r- 1 uo t- *m cc c 1 -r to 

t*. to — CM ">HiO 

*-• --CfT^H 



OOO — CO 

■^ OS O to 

<N r>- CM 

CD CO 



NCOOl ONOOCO 



O 00 Oi OS CO CM ■**« 

Hooos Nn^w 

0<N OS CM — cm 



CD CO OO CM t^ CM CO 

COCO — "*cf t}» 00 CO 



-^ OS O CM 



OO O CO o 

to to oo 



OO CO CO CD CO 



O O NU5 ^ X O Tf t O ?3 O f CI 



~ r- :icox^-omNN?iwNo«5Tj.o^ ^ ^, (^ ^ 

^H^H^^^Hi-H CM—*— — — COCO CM -H 



CM lO — r-l 



ICOCDCMCOOCSO^fC-lO- 
3 CM CO tJ- — ' — . ~~ ~* -~ — . — 
■* — CM CM 



tOt^-OtOtOC^OOO-O 






■^ O to OO 

O — I OS ^f 
tO CD 



lO^fooeo p to co to 

CM — — CM 



a" o 



>■" OS'S -2 

waQO 






Ec 



3 h, 

Sl: c 

I.E. 2° S 



^ftl : 

- o a 



-^ — C *-> 






CO • 






3tr 

I) Z — 

• 5 ^ 3 -3 
a> a i_j^3 

•:Ji .a 

-3 -~ *> 3 

*^» o 5J3 > - 
-~ — -~ C9.*j 

£ 3 .S£ oi 



-.0 00:0 .-• C33 »0 C» 



is 

03-S ° i a 
-f^ oi S* -1 5 



■§ s 3 = 

a a - - 
hJ a— s 






Q * o^-g 



r ; 2-s I 



C3 03 












^tf 





Iz 
■S3-3- 






«*.ii^. £ = ~ 



-2 C sJSJa'J C a o o D 



iCajS^^^rftVKOOO^t-CiSKjHj-! 



-a^ 

m 00 ft 5 73 

9 ■< 5 O O 



172 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 







«0!MU5 00O 


IC 


«inxu5OMN«00COO00?qfiainC>0O-*M 


cq 






«NOOOOhOOWC-NN-hOMCO> -*0000C^H>ONiO»0'* 


CO 






Nt^CCiONC^MCCC'^OGI'^'^CW^'iC^f'C'J'NWCDiOC 


to 




P*»°X 


u5cN-c^rt*c ^ ?i cr -r x - ^ a x *r ?: n r. ri — c -^ « -h 


c> 




CO CM CO CO CM CM cM^>C0i-(10101im^cM>0 t>- WWW 


CO 








CO 






e* 


CO 






















O ■ ■ I ' 




o 


































o 




























o 




srejidsojj 






























o 




























o 


































moo 




^ 


■- 














'Cf 


































t^ o i^ 




t^ 


o 














CO 




PJPH 






























00 o cc 




CC 


C5 














oo 




4 SJO};-'iuij£ 






























«& 




















CO 


































no — 


















to 


































coo 


OO 






OS 














°t 




noptsonpg 






























CM O 


d 






c; 














00 




"u«psuqQ 






























&!> 






















oo 






ONOO 


s 


a uc 




r: r - — ~ 


-iNONNO 


o »o o -^ t^ 


CO 






CNNO 


s 


O CM 


— ' 


c^-q 1 - 


Tji I>- OO OO CO t^> 


CNiOlOW 


"3 






CO tO CC O 


DO 


ooo 


O 


00 ~ c; oo 


00 O cr; C: «* ■* 


ionniop: 


•o" 




eScncqdJO 


«KWiO 


CM 


•o 




C: CM ■^« 


NIOCOrtOH 

ri ^H -^ ^H 


r~ io ^h cm 


o 






o 


'O 


= 




X 




icqoo ^^ i < ' OS 




o 








CO 






o 




~ 










n 






<~ — L" ^C 






CO 




c; 














CO 




>o 


O 








o 






00 Tj- CD O 






w 




»o 






w 


CO 




SUOISSIJJ 


CO 














cc 






CO CM CM CD 
•*C<! — CC 






o» 




■* 








oo 
CO 

09 






MNT*w:eo ■ to cm 


XIO^RCNO ' — CC«0»COO»000 


c 








- C C C SC 


co o 


C: t^ re — t^ c; to 


OCDMOOIONOOO 


c: 


CO 




(pa^uuSisap 


— • •—■■**• »o to 


o^ 


CNI-CNtC: 


roooc>j»ocAiio^fi>-^-c; 


oc 


t«- 






co -* 


CONO^M-^-rt 


XNNCNWNtNCliOIN 




co 


3 

5* 


-ufi) uoijniv ez 






NfOO^^tO 


iHCQ lO CM *-. CM 




I>r 




CDeOO»iOOO>OIO(OOOONiHloOO»C 


t^. c: O — iC — re *C — — oo C- 


to 




diqsjaqmapjf 


oocc cm lo re ri - x x -. - * c — x 9»r*>co*c o «o o co re — oo t-» o ^ 


CO 

ca 


6 


looqag Xupung 




CO 






^- - x ic c ^ ri r i-t r: h- x n o »c t x -^ ^ x x c -^ c. m o m n a 


CO 


i 
z 

o 


diqsjaqniaflj 


X^«NC*-N-XN^"«CNr'.rCC-.-'T-Hts.XN»rjT)-00'Hr' 


CO 


qo-miQ 




CO 


H 

pa 
Q 














10 r~ re CO ~ cs 


^NN«0"-M-"0-»C»0 i^ 


-^ ■* 1-^ C" 


to 


sinspdrg 






™ — < — CM-. — ■ i~ 


^^ c>- 


o 


















































K 


e- 
2: 
w 
a 
z 
w 

H 

55 K 

5 S 

s 1 

to £ 

g £ 

S s 

< 
Q 

E 
t> 

w 
































CO 










««= 
















c 

\ 

c 

- 

! 


B 

e 

S 


- 
z 

I 


i 

V 


- 

DC 

7 


- 




« 
c 

:. 

c 

c 
c 

< 


- 

V 




a 
- 


•- 

'S 


c 


: 




p4 

r 

o 

9 


b 
- 

i 


- 


5 


a 


- a 
gopc 

3 9 C 

.2 S5 '■ 


7 


J. 

- 
y 


( 

c 

- 
'- 

a 


| 

_i 

E 

: 
l- 

- 

7 

si 


i 
j 

*- 
i 

7 


1 
1 
■ 

j 


















e 












2 








| 


^ 




!js 


















H 
O 

< 


c 


[edepel 1 
H. Dodd 
G. Mclto 

Melton. 


L 

c 




a 
o 

— _ 

Si 


>d- 




- t- 

* M © C 


e 


' 9 

•- — ~ 


_ 


9 

b 


c 
i 


8 

- > 


- 

E- 


i 

! 




p 


Hi k?„ I ~ - .>-_i~ =7 j-^* 5 g- :0 s57 Lis 
£ : - - -^O :?i_ : = =£ ^-l'/ i = ^- - :r ? i r > 

< a c q c"5 - -_s e 3.S.S uoso;o;c-= = C: r — .£.; 


! 




X 
u 
H 


1 

4 

s 




n 

u 















^ 


- 


p 


~ 


m 












p. 


- 


c. 


- 




^^ 










XV 


y 




i- 


i 


s 


s 





ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



173 



cooooo — io^Hcno 
noooio^^cooio 



© co o o o 
oooooo 



OOO«5W00HO 0000"*»COOO 

GOOlNiMaiOJO OOMOHIQ0500 



© O) CO CM >H i-i M >H N 

CM C^ i-l CO NHTf 



NH^lOH 



NOCOO)01030!D OOSOJ 



CO"* iO OO CO f 



NUJOHO OIOIO 



^h © <M O O O 

co© r- © io © 



SMOO^HO ©©©©©lO©©© 
I CO "»f © © OOOlOOOiCCJOO 



OO OO^HC 



)NO!D ©©CO©«0) CON 1 * 



<-« -H lO 



to © ^ -h 



ONTfOiCMaiC i— t.iO OX«D(MOOOOOHtOiHOO> - 

c^uo^©©r~asco^©c<icot>-QOTt<^©©^©io©aot>-ooc<iiO'<* < co 



OJ OS iH iC Ci O) 



^O0©©O00OCO^ 

IO C5 ^ ^ CO »-l CO <H 



<M i-t i-H 



XO«03^0t--cDOCOO>0 0(NTt*CO'OONCO^"tt^i02 0IiOiOOO HON- • © CO 00 *—< i— lOOCOt^-OO 



O^OOOaOC>OtDiOCONNO(N«DrtTj<' 
-HiHIN i-l i-H ^H 



t— lO "3 © TP CO ■** CO © CM iC <N 



tO © ■ CM Ol i rt © iO -^ i i050 '-^ <■«** i -h «3 iO Tf UO «f5 



a> cd 



S-Sisdd 

•goO <- b 
•^ - 5mm 



m u o'jz S SP cH'WM ten <u 
aSjCO. 3 5 -Ota s^ 1 5? 



U' 



Si£ St a KE3- 



ax 



5.3 5 8 5; 



_;KQm'^ 



SH 



_iojw^ds 



WJ£:r> o O 



X 1 



6£-C 

a o a> o> 

"SI §S B 

x--g c <- o 
ca rj - m r rz 

W o §^.S 

«-3 a § w 

O^h-sK-, 



■ _• 2 co 






"Si 



OS O >, O ffl 



?H 



fl cd+^ „c v -* 5 *-^! 

^Qpffld-i^ > 

ddwSdffi^iS 



, -■ al 
1^3 aJ 

-ffl 

i"0 - 

3 <u 
!«| 



:s« 



^1 

oS :§ 



^1 1 1 



^ H d 
8 s L 



:^d« 



« B 0} £ Oltj 0) 



(h ■< C3 3 

BOOO 



to 
IT 



- r 






a — 

ed 
is 






■IP'S? L- 

^Sx§l 

o'sftc 
CjQWWKf 



n 



K d^ 

9fe' 



^— ; 



5K 



|2oK 
SoS 



I J, M 



..SK 

IBS 



kOn'3- 



OWES. 



.O rt"^^ 

o^|«- 
» I 2pt J 

o a> ca.t; B.S-S.S 



o . 

a>7 



174 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



1 






in 


rn 




- r 






— 


o 








o««ico»c 


noiof 












oo 


mo£ 




i— t ^h ;o za 


CO -^ CO en 
en en 
















o 




























o 


sjc^idsoj-i 


























o 


























































P!I a H 


























00 

CO 


.saajsiuij^ 






















































iO 






























uopconp%£ 


























IO 


uvpsuqQ 










































t^ 






o >« 


e» o o 


"5 






CO 


















aSBucqdJO 




•» 


l>- r-l 


CO 




































a> 


Ci 










CN 






• 




rH 


o 










CO 


suojssij^ 




[ 




•e 












CM 








o 




t>- 










aotc^p 


^ 


(pa;eu3isap 




Oi Ol CO Crs 


o 

EC 


ei -3- — -* 


OO 

o 


-nfl) uoinijM 91 






* 










IH 


~ 




£j 






«^ 














dtqsjaqiuojt 


U5«NwN; — ir; x C C T 


CO 

oo 


JOOl{3g ABpung 




"■cf 




K5«OQC^«rcC^O«iO 




dtqsaaquiej^ 


— * CH — CO Cn ~h 


oo 


HOJTiqO 




tf3 




— »o CO 


oo 










smsijdcg 












CM 


H 






























Z 
























































a 




























z 
a 
















Ch 
























c 












z m 
S g 
a ?■ 






-d 


a> 

.a 


Jr 










p 8 


E 


~ 3 > 


J gel 










c .— — r. . 9 a >>% l <u a 






o P- 

a ° 

- z 

CO < 








lisllo-slgpi 






>- 

a 
z 


^zih^s^o^: 






A d [ii i. '-* : <~5 m n ' — Si! — 






ro 


^KSQd^aJcc'd^'^- 








' c 




; 




ul 




; 
















































\js 








T3 








e 
c 

i. 




! 


c 

5 i 


H 


5 

o 

- 


Sec 








.5 > g £ i £ I £ .fa off 
WJ >»>»>» fa CO O k >i%* es 1 






< 






5 


cr 




C 


c3 


i 


e 

c 


c 
c 

a 


X 


r 


- 
DC 




1 


c 

■/ 


a 


.3 


z 


! 
> 







O-OCN-M 
«iCtCOCN00C 

-Htnooooa 

oo IC* N ^) iC ~ 



oor-*~H 



i— CO :C 00 



^- tN. -^ iO *c io »o 

-h M N C CO CO OO 

co co oo cm -*• t-~ m 

IQHO0<HlH 



•M CC O 

rf co cr- 
oc ooo 



o ic o »c ci 



0O •-. T — 



aO^^CfteocftCftTjvot 

■ ® n c o: o: ** ^ 1 1^. r i 






OC — OCT CTI-C-IN^^OO-hO 

cr. -^ — cc r - c i r- io — c: - x j. o co 



CO '^O »C iC ^- C. ( 



COtNONno 



- ^ - r 



d - c < -. 






e s" 



o >> si 

o §3 






>.^ - 

• <S . 
< V- f. 



— z a 
^ - DP d" 






2 ■ n 



8 h sS 



e mj3 






I H II 



I 






fc.Sf o o oj <-c.c: =ir a-2 



ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



175 



iCMCNU5> 



i CO *C CO CO oo c 



I O «D O O i-l O 



' CN •* CO »jo »- * 



ON-O 



iflO>OONOiOiflONM«5 
NOrJ<N030CJiCOW05W 



tDiOdOJiN 



COO 



CI O O Oi O C) O O 

NOWHonmo 



hONOOOOPIOIh 
lOCO ih ci 



MTf*(DiO 



O r^H© 



O'-DiflOO^O 



c*m tj* r^ ~h — ) 3j 



O O U3 O 






i O n n Tf wo t^- -r c r. n c.' c; co ic a - -o co « oi ~ oo c •*• ?] co n o »c 
i - :: ~ r. ?i ci -* - ^ c. 10 ~ o k — x -^ -f c m 10 c x n -^ ro h- ■* w 

INN-h CO CO »- < — « <— i ~H NiHiH i-H rt H CI CI W *— i .— i i— i CO 



tC C5 O CI i t)- ffi s n- m CO « 31 C ^ (O O CI -^ r c - c CI CI ■* O CO *X)>0 



o 



;«£ 

3.0,2 

^ oTI 

O m O H 3 

« - -S £ 
S co ° a 

tfaj^xx 



SO 



c3lljd||| 



2'I° 

2-?x 



v a> a aT- jij 
T!oC-fcj„Q^G-$ri 

x'rt<tfd fa -« 

^>'dwrt^d^ 



log 

c r i/ 












* --a 

s o3 H 

5 a— 

-ijd 



r fe'acw 



o — -= 9 c - 

d^o^>^ 

^ddw'rt^- 



I^KX 



W 

-r ! 
.- 3 

dPh 
r r 

K p o e a: 

fcfcCOO 



I 

£"13 o 
Wo. 1 ; 

SB „ 



5 ' c 
'id -2 ~ "s c 

i" -1 co Srv,— 
i • -0* 

8.- • "7 " 

luil 

gSx 2 ?^ 

S 03 _ o » 



■ ^S c 



2 8:3.3 



i ° 



?§3 






S3 O 03 

gig I >r.§ & 5 nS £ I 



3 Ml . > h 



M . I— I 






•i K* M ^S^-wmww ^ o. 03 a a -C c C3 O t* -^; 

jajB^^SaSSSM^flSiaoaojon x x x x H ^ 



o 3 S 315 S'5.*3 o>. 



Q | 



lOOiO'^OK) 



M -H ?1 00 'f Ci 



. !D M >C O OO 'O 



(N W3 O I s - f 1 -^ OO^* 



JCft ' C-) 1 1^ OJ 



3 «!? 

Co o 

H.Spq 



■BM% 

%&& 

x«d 



o fl'3 tt' 

St"* o 
03 ^ -h-| 

"g OjS*^ 



r2335 



: s S l: 
5°l 



01, ■cz*^ tn 

"S s Si2-Sd 

Ijogtfngg 

^•g 7 - §sj 



176 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



" OO NiCMCOOOO 



P^°X 



— — o o — oc — >~ — ~- ~ — — x *c — — — x. 

^C-h<h©00 iO -^ CO *-• !>■ O mOli-iOliO^ 



KMCtT 



S|B;idsojj 



J a H a H 



aopsonpg; 



oS^ucqdfjQ 



00 *o CO CO 
CO GO <N 



OO 



o o t-- o 



OOOliH 



SUOTSSIJ^ 



o o o o 



(pa;^uSisap 



OSiCOOOO 
O » O t— 03 O 



JCDXtH»QO 



|ooqog A«pung 



diqsjaquiaj^ 

qojnqo 



C C ^ X ^1 ?) N Ll i* 'M M N O 

~ -* ~ o t— lc oo ~ :r. cc co re o 



SC^-QOMO 

■ <-r — r: .- ~ 



suispcteg 



CO CO *-< <M 



O i "HNW 



c ° a a 
- .£J 

= « >.§ 

fcHfM 



J3 a 

0"5 

Cl-I 

c . 
■~ a 

•-> Ci 

a & 

33 S 

< = 



•~ 5 S 



OH - 

*5 - a 



iw-a-a 



5 c5~ c 



,r- g fl« 

8f.3fi8* 



C~ O . 



^x-K^J^IaHl 



Jitfc 

M . 

«L 

I O ^ m C 

5""- ^ C 



6C3 O c 
~ — = C 

> a~-_H o 



C3! ' ' c 



|WfH 



= J - a.s 



ft I if 

ai;3 

• . a c 



O 08 

CM 

:-a"o a 

'"in ° O 

.-a SA 

■ o . S 
x a tt 

. Q B 

,2|| 






life 



3 vSsi 

• S c . a 



' .2 ti Sf a o ' S 
1 a m J • . Sf ' o 



^ o o O 



.jlIaAl^ag 
. I « I > as- | 2« g- 



■^ZO 



c c o <& S~ o3 !3 * 



8j 0) 01 



ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



177 



o o o 

O iO C5 



»0000»000«^»i^ 

OOMOOOOOhN 



> *o <7<t 00 o t 



o o o — < cm 



co oo o *>o co n « o a ^ 



OCO'-<Tfit-i(0^00'-"Q©NiHiOCOOO'H 



CS| — rt i-i 



O iLOi-"CO« i CS t** CM 






>.SZU3 

5 S o a 

o » i! ; i. ti 
OKj^gS 

go" "3 k^W g 

g S - S g 

^ • • • -S^ 

Mi-^i-si-jiiQlS 



s-g 

!^ 1^ as 



< rJ 



,3 E 

-0 a 



r^ co co i -*i oo 



bD 



§g^§ 

is-S-siSeg . 



— 



^o i -80.2° g^ .S^H^d 




l*nO(-*-©©i-<COiOOO©0 

:ciOWOOMHCMOflO 



tDNCO'H^OGOaiO'-HOM'-i 
t-- O GO C4 >— i C*- OO CO CO 00 OO CM 



O C: 3' O -h Oi 



O © O O O O i^ 



OOlH 1-1 



iCM 


t*- t 


ICNCO ' 


t 05 


CO I 


1 ** IQ 1 


1'^. 







O t*- *-H iOO*C i CO OO 00 OO t* 
lO •— 'CO it©»0 KNCOCOCO 



wcno^ 



co^ra coco 



NOCOHOMOiflC^NNOiO^MNH 
J C»nO'0-*-HNOOOC-lXi^-i'fiOOW505 



OOOir-i i»OCOiHCOOiNCO^ ihtJ*OU5 



C fc "3 

•ISP 



£S2 



§1^ 

IO gjg 



So 

fig** 



•S'Fi£-= 



B^ 



£ o o 



.2 5 >> 

;Htflo-g 

__gU g j- 
S-<l-»hH'-5 



IfSI 



'J a 



.D - o JJ 

0) OQi *» 

(3 3 e" 3 
I « 2" o" 



> i, go 



£■ H 5R 



O 9. -a-* 

1 u .5 =3 



iff 



•s.2 9 ssg 



pais 



ao§'ggg£g'g^'S.2g3=.S.S« 
C<j«FqfQOOOOWOW^SSSaS 



178 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 











1 






O-^MOOOiO-^tDt- 










■ r-- 




F^ox 




• 00 






l-t M 


1 to 



























iO 














1 








!iH 














1 




SJBJldsOJJ 
















































LO 


















P!l 8 H 




:~ 














1 00 




( sja;s;u;i^ 






























0"5 






1 I 10 








1 o 




o-o- 






. -^ 




uoijBonpg 




l- 1 




O O0 

c — 






' S 




uBi4suq3 














~ 










O 






ic 


:co«saoN 


CO 






i a 


: c x c io ■* m m 






aSBUBqdJO 















■ o 


.0 


CO 






o o eq 




o 












co d \rs 




lO 




"5 


10 




SUOISSIJ^ 






"5 






-rf 










CO 






o «< 


f cocowto 








(pajBuSisap 


oc 


■i ' o »h -r -- c-i 

3 'W«t^iO»0 




10 


•tt 


-un) uoihik as 




I ^°0<N 






= 












^ 


















so r^ -* t^ »rc 







diiis-iaqmaj^ 


CI 


— CC Cv) -H 


r~ 


i 


{ooqag Xcpung 






*• 


- 




raooioaaoaocoocQQC 




diqsaaqiuaj^ 


*m ««n^ 




qoanqQ 




co 










K 




sc ao ■ r^ ;c o-3- 






a 


euisiidBg 




, I CO 




" 


H 






















- 
























.. 


z, 






















to 


K 

a 

T. 














































E- 

Z H 

.-. o 

H E 

e. c 


| ! 

B 5 


1 1 
O 




c 


£ K-r 










cc S 


- ~ '- 


jo .>- p - c 








J A 

« 9 

co •< 
>• 

< 
a 

i 


— cos 

S3 - 

. as 

■^ c ° 

•£.S if 

fflTZJS 

H 5 ■ 


Barker, Ros 
rurlington 
. Naylor, D 
Howard, A 
Wilson. Cli 








<<^o^ i 








03 


4k^ 


►^StfE-i : 
















a> 




















.J3 . 












« 








-r 










O 




« 




;|| : 










■< 

a- 
a 
z 
-< 




t 

c 
o 

•-3 


o< a ; 
-|4 : 










H 

u 


9 1.2 


"st J, ! 


a 








| 

a 
U 




r. 

— 









~2- 


J r 


a; 


05 


v_ 


_I 


.; 


pj 


h 





C O CT. CO 



iCOO^ 



QO Tf 00 tC O0 
t>. t>. -1 u; CC 



OSI^» — l^ CM 



a o ^— . 



^* — ■- Li 



OOC«JNCOOCN»CNO 

W O CM 00 OO N C N 31 CX O 
OiCi0Oc>qt--cx>cMt— CO 3i«-i 
CO 00»-" ^ •*!* -h 



ICOCC-iCOOC 



^c;c^o^^^c•-'C^^^clO 



TOOODMCOiO^XCO 
'£ N M lO W X O O CN 1-1 OO 



lOiO^QOCQiOCCCOCO^rcO 



'*T1^C: -K:itC- 



1 0) 

- Z 2 -- 
.L - - = 
■= = o§ 

o " - ■ 






i - 



3 fl 2 

5- 3 3 



— - i — 
-JO 



C-2 



^ _ 



■<cipqfl5«OcoOC)OC>OC>Qfict)W^ 



ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



179 



• ON>- < t— OOOOOOON CO © ■— iCIO 



OONOOC 



) © © © t* OO COMCOON 



O^^WOCC 



C^ CO COC'JO'-i 



1 i— i l>- OO CO lO 



<M OO © GO 



© rr io t"-tr^ 

iO »-h *0 



5 



CO > TP 

r* i © 

O '00 

CO ' ^H 



ccOO hoooc 



33 



coo ^ © © 



*<*•©© NOOOHTf OOOCOOO 

onoj oooo-tHX oj <r-<i © ~* r»- 

■- r-. co MOiior 

«H^ CO ^H CO 



QO^ 



OlrHf i-iNC 



5»C © 



iOO^«300WCOOi MO »0 ^ iO M lO 00 00 cD no * 



CDOr-iN^iO'ON't 00>— i^hiO^OS 



I CO *0 "* !>• lO rf CO Oi ^ I 



H^OiCNNNHN >0 Ol CO O) Ci -t 



-j4 © co -o i— « id t 



51^. rtNOlOJCOiO CiC WMC 



irtiOt CO O 00 OS 



. 0)— • 



.• 2s >2 c s > » 
~z — S . B. 1 ^ - « 



> b 



IQ i— I CM T-t d i— I »-H 






OCT 1 - c »■« rt-9 fi <" 






-q 2 "S a" tS a 

flo ? « c 2 

t-iSi-sCQi-jd 



«tfU| 






■SH^ 



X 






S <°" c s S t« 



52 o o s H a) 

a Malawi 

0) c3~ o * 



S es o «J O 



« 

g£fe 
H It: 



." MO 



T« 1 «s 

O OS'S £ S 1 
C C8 fe o o . 



o s 3 s 



. - - 



>1 « 

^^ 
rO"S H ^ 

5 19 IT „ 

^ g u s a <! 



O r -;d^rt 

Z Eh g-g 

H6i 



o 



CO « o o ** o o 

N N «5 O --I O W 

Oi CO •* ^ GO O 

01 OO CD O CO OO 31 

— « T-H lO — < 



W5 HlOO 



owao^oo 

«30(NOHO>0 

O O i-t Tt< •<*« OO © 

NONCOCOWO) 



<M lO f-N r^ t^ ■**< © ^H 
tO »-iO^»ON»0 0) 
»-« (N CO CO »-r 



*—t N CX> © CJ io N O 



"5 »0 CM Tf CO lO • © 



|p4 

Willis 



-2 t; 






! g S a 3 a 8 

idm^i-fi-id 



-S^ 



id 

OQ o 



02 _; 

d»d^h 

|g|||S-2|| 



180 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



i*nt>x 



i-«iOO>CNN 



cococo^i: 






iO CO O Oi «— « OJ t 

iO CO ih (N Tt< ■* O ^ «5 C 



) Ol Oi N CO 



s^idsojj 



t sae;siuij\[ 



uop^onpg; 



aSBU^qcJjQ 



CM -^J" — * ^h 



SUOIS^IJ^ 



(p91«u§isap 

- u n) ao niuM sz 



OiOOOCMOCOfTfO— < 



C ^ C t- f ?- N CO O -h 

iccO'-ioicoc.ooi'i«ai 



diqsaaqmaj^ 
[ooqag Xt?pung 



lOcncoNacDNh-NCftooc 



■ CiO-^HCMOOCCOOOOOOCOO 



NNC-JNNOCNXXaX-taCtOOO^C: 'JiOiOCiTf-t 



diqsjaquiaj^ 

qojuqQ 



• m 3i «c m x .o c-] 35 a ri o <: 



5 re re ro -^ — z: 



»o cc r- oo »o ~. co i — fcirocMN^N-n jjcidSNcowxi: 



suisi;d^£j 



't'eJ'MCOOONCl'MiftMXTfXiOW'J'^iO ' r— CO •— i 00 t"*. CO 



c 






^ 



. — ^ ™ if ~~ 

: D — if u S 

t i r = ^ ~ - 

: J. - - "' ■'- 
-; -E ■" 



•- ^ 2- 

c — — 
ggSJ 

£-r-3 



x 



15 8 

. r - 

eg* 



£ £> Cp"3 
0~ SCO 

="5. 



a> 



-; = 



= --'■ 






CEci 






— • - 

Sag 
ill 

»rp— ^ 
9 |-3 

- *■ ir 
— = - 



a n'S 3 

o a 3 g 

E^Z-> 



c3^ 



3 ooo 



i^tf 



i a -a a 



W 

0.2 • 

MS* 

«0Q > 7 
ill 

gig 






Q 









£:£9« 

i_l S g --. 



2* = — __ 

" fl.-S • — ~ 

lSl°a 



.9 8 

> o 

.<-i w ' cq i J >: 

> = ,,• Ei P ►«*? 



c-e 13 g-J §-1 & tp-s'5 






0Hfi<PHCfiDQt3^>-i 



H 



ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



181 



O OO IO 






) rn C O « -t O M" MO !M C O 
: i - C CClO-ttNCOClNW 



05 lO >0 ^D !D f>> « O 



iflCOO^fC^iC-CC--!MOCCXNaOW~OiONX — KOOt 



JiOaQO^OCOMXO'H- 



i <M O -h X> 



CCXOO i ^H C<) 



Jh o 



o o 



-f -J 

5-03 . 



1 C- O CO »T3 CO 






i 3 5. ./— ".2 "3 .- - or -g ; 



. tS O cj 



3-£^g 



« 







< 


- 






pq 


p 


Tl 






d 


<: 












^ r< 


K 


a£*< 


•-9 


J: fe Q 




<?fe | 






" 


<o~ 








Q 2- 




1 5 d 



-•a -fc^ S«-Spq 






►3:2 -Z>§ 

h co v . O B <= 
3 cod coM O .? - 

«•«, e3 a <u ?5 M 



■NSH 



— °D 






= -r — — 



r^ 






=h'3c 









o-te'S 

C a; 



X^ 






> - 



ija £ tod m-« d, mk= i n'3'3 ° 

-'.-p CD CO C •- - y- X™*-- I ~^-~ — r U 

_§ . . . . ii So 3 g -.~~ 2.J* g.* 
H]gSS§!z;(ntfP30QE-it3&FMO«O 






B . 

SO 

= a 






■T' _■ X ~j ~ o 

QOCO"CQ rH ~H »0 






o g 

d ■ 
"SPh 
5^ 



^ a 

& CD 
OPL, 

w • 



fc,- 



i§ 

!T3 d.2 

.a »s 

i 0) o 03 

is -^ 

:oO§ 



I.SS i 

!£"» d 

. CB CD 

.-—a 

— sa 



"d rf 

pqQiviffi^S 



182 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 





1 


t~- l 1 < OS 


i ooo oo 




1 


^ 1 1 l^ 1 


i Tf oo o 




m°x I 


b» ! ! ! 


• CO 




S[Biidsojj 












i i i oa 






CM 1 1 ISO 






P!I 8 H 


r~ . i i i Tji 


! \ ! 3 




.SJO^SIUIJ^ 


•» i i i 






uoi^BOTipg 








a«i}suq3 












i ICO lO 






t-* iii. 










i i co o 




aSeuBqcLio 


r» i . i . 

•»■■!! 










< > i oo 






O I ' i • 








O I ' i • 


. ■ CO 




8noiss;j\[ 


9 1 ■ 1 

•» ! ! ! 










iOiO co 






— ■ . i .to 


iiO eO -^ 




(pajsuSisap 


t* i i 10a 

CM i ' !■* 


< co ■»* o 


■M 


-njl) noinjIM Si 




1 


B 








B 




•» I ■ 1 












i 


diqsjeqinaj\[ 


CM CO • IO iJi 


^T-H OO 


1 


[obqog Xepung 






rri 






CO ■* tO r* 


diqsjaqtuaj\[ 


CM — 


— i-l CO 





qomqo 




^ 


stusrjdtsg 


s \~ ;= 


OtO't CD 

— oo 


o 










; ! ; ; 




H 




; ; 1 ; 




C/J 


Ed 
Q 


iii: 






z 








B 
F- 




:^ i i 




5 E 

s 1 


! i« i i 




w^" ; \1 






p g 


,~ >> i box 


1 ! C fi < 




*g ii^bSi 




O Ph 


5 02 :o § S -to 




S g 






CO < 
>< 

a 
z 




M. Stor 
. S. Wats 

. F. Coff 
. F. Rob 
A. Keys 
M. Hod 
J. Chur 




OT 


CO IOPh^iJcb ; 






i i u 
I i ■ HI 


iii: i 












PS 
O 
H 

01 

< 

Q 

z; 


. M. Wheeler. 

3. Robins 

. E. Green... 
-Oscar Dellir 
E. M. Gragg. 
B. F. Wilcox 
Hampton., 
elvin Mikeal 




ts 


ernon — D 
aran — T. 
e Cane — . 
lopewell- 
r Grove — 
Springs — 
lg a— N. S 
n Hill— M 

Totals— 




« 

E 
5 




O 






>£*-Q ^£*t SO 


















ssss^t 


£pS5>< 



O O - CO ^ I'tOW 



«— o 

OS CO 

OS CO 



© © CO © © lO 



'HM^^ 



)© ©©UO 



-^-r»o©t^-»o©©©t^-co'* , 05©uo"-D '»o© 



«0)Oiaoc4HOoooocQ^o>QOHte« 



i^Cqi-l i iMtOiOtN^DNiO 



Con's 

^ iQc o.n 
ri - - t -t; u 

|3 I"? 1 8 

p O ' 

►JO-iW^S: 



3 

■fi a 



Oh es 

I "3*3 



>> 

<5 g j^-g-o-o 

. g O C3 oj rl 












02 ■§ 

i-affl 



OK bccQiJ s gXg 



j.S-5 



^ M Uo 

fe^TS.2 I 

i L§ > i • 

•5btf-3|g 

si 2 § g-o 
^OOOOQ 



•31 

a a 



03 -COO • S ■< »fe -S I 

^^-ilto !^!?^ 

iil6*fiB-alJlSl 

2 > ^ s ^Oga.'BSug 

;> h « B3-J ^_, . a . . 3 
3'3'C 3C~ ^cs-" a •« ♦» o 



ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



183 



T © oo © o ^ 



© =00 o o 

O 00 ''J' © »T3 



*OC0U3»O©C0f~eKl 



© © 
© © 

□0 — 



iO © ^J* OO 



co-^~MCC-^Nrt^iOLr;-?)-rO'*^< 



Ci c-q tj« irj » 



l»WiO«a3«»OOOiONa)' 



fcOOS— <CM CM CN CC — < 



a 3 -* 
S.Q ea 
M oo 0) 

- ^ 3 r 

m -o-g 
B"S rt P 



5'" < o 









~ O iQONCC 



«■§ 


3 


£P 




^ - 


z 






sM 


-i 






o 5 








S" 


Q 


dffi 


m 


►4£ 


w 



3.2 >.>=•?_*-£ £ = = 3 

■ •* 19..-;>— .,-7 



^ilfili?. 



5 Hi 



S 7^ 



SI Sg S T- ir g 2-9 |" .-S 

.U,^_U >,«"£ J v 3 - 3 c, 2 <»[S! S 8 
«) » S »!".: O C -~- c ",<-^-j3 



o n o o c m i- c -t c io « «; o 



?.-iCMCCCOO( 



! W ^ N ifi T. M C I 



I rf -^ <M M ~h —. N 



O ■•D C CI 






ONOC40009HO>NC4IQ 

— — ro ti-HNH 



co o; cc ^P 



OOONO 



3 N M t r: 3 — ao ^ iH OQStl *Q qo flO ^l C4 « »-i 






• <qiqocO'4< oa bq go o 

I CS <M <-h T-. (Ni-<iO 



:« 



~X* 'NO'tXO^MiO^ 



M« 



hi u 

- o. 

3 O 



,5 c 



• 6~ b«B fe.ss b,o.H3.S^i 

: ~ 3 ~ ~ ^* 3— oS ~ m^ 3 o 

= b3-s:§ Ps-s o = =-3 = §• 

).h? C 7^ f t, h O - C3- — C3 flj 3 

: : i S *i< m ■_: m 7»i t-i »»< tri «i M ^_" i_; ! 



a> a 
§W§ 

£ 3 3 

03t] 



OS<!iTh 



!3H 



S««Sfed 

T t Z3|^g 

7s 5 |C^ 



5 — i 

> -~C-£ c 

-7- D O O O t- 



J 3 



? 






.£ > 3 a. a b i 



3 3 o w 



« ft^ S^-g fc; a 
o fe >. e a. 5 5 a J 



184 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



pn°x 



m © o © »o 

t^ 1^- ^0 © Ol 

« 1-1 CO ^ o 



lOjeqeo^^oa-Tjiooeoc 



HONHHOOt 

-^ ^h oj ro 



«: o ir; »c -^ t}< w x t?mm 



oi © © © o 

CC © © t>-iO 
X *? O N N 

ic ro n Ti* o 



sitrjtdsojj 



PTPH 



'utftisuqQ 



eS^acqdjQ 



saoissij^ 



©CO ~H © 

CO Ci" to r- 



00 © © © © 
MOOOO 

Ci Tf O lO o 

»iMNthX 



(p^su3isap 



vn © © © io 

t^t>-© © -H 

O iC « >C r!" 



© © -*C© 

OS© Q0»0 

■-) © O0 CO 



diqsjaqTnap^ 

jooqog Xspang 



cc-TCX^^rtc: 



> o cj n r: l- - c t- i-o >o - io -* n -h -- : 



«i/5S»0>0»».'5"5'- , "Ow5^"NW' 



?1 t X -? M H »C 



rdiqsidqui8j\[ 

qoanqQ 



: © i o © o i co r i c © oc © co i-- co -^ •* © ©> *0 c 



i^iONX 



cs oo rr © — cj i" <-o -r co © t- »~ >o c t x •? m — o x «-- © ro i.o © — • ci oo t co -^ oo 



sinspdtjg 



^* ic^jr-oco i©t-*-r— ©-— '^^cococooor-co©©©© 



bi5 
© o 

- z 

§© » 



s S 



J4 °-2 



35 






<!OOOffl 



S9 J 

,-■ 3T3- 

t>.2 q. 
<a 8 j= _ 






- ■_ - = 

a s 3 — 



c SJ? 3 = 

tfQodd 



53 

.S_a 5 s_r - 

^dn^fa-; 



i^ big M 



J .JO 

- 3- 3 
£3,00; 

-;d<id 



-.3 6 

§13 

= •- s 







ASSOGIATIONAL STATISTICS 



185 



iOONO>fl 



OOt-OO 
NOW OO 

O Tt< ^h cO^ 



(OO OOifl 



Th oot-» o :o 



OOW-OC'lTt'3lMMO 
»0 »fl N W* TJ< iO OJ (M CO 



CO iO ■* ^( CO w :0 t— <T] t>- 

i— I--H «-< ^Hi-t CN 



Ol-iOOMOO 



! o a „ 



, J d'°* ! 

J5.S &£"0 
12 dCU « So 
:.|J a g|& 

C bl ° « H - 

==*■- a> „ i- a 

iP^QOOgd I 



|_JT3 

i m © 



>0hM=3 

■ If § 



;^3j3 S 



GoajceE-i 



o 


a 

Jg£*| 



OOOiOOOOOiO 
000 0-*OOOCKI 



)OH-^u:coc 



.^H i-t O lO 



oo o co*o 

N0005W 



OCOH t Tfi CO o 



o io o r*. io o ?o — ■ 1 1— < t-- o i-H io tp io o 






O'^"M'O?]Nt*T-.MXu0-h^DM^00^'*WN-OC0'^iOC0N 

OOiOCOO"-0«0'-OCO«NXiOONW(N'*CO^iOOa5 0>r-(0'*'OU5 

*-* COCM ^H ^H i-H i-t rH i-t i-H CN i-H 



^H CN CM IHH 



Jo 9° e a s^ 

3 B'313 03 5S> 

w 1 * j • • • P 

a^^^oa 



fl 



o3^T: § o3 » O 

&-;Esd-;a's= 



? o 



i^sj & .»3» ..2 



UiwaS 



: 1-3 2 §-§ § J 1:2 8 

;<<<jMcq»«eQcqOO 



_Hd 
j ■ «» i 

0^3 "Si 

SS.SjO 

« a oT I- 

a <" a is S a 
go a-3 ol 



<M r-l I ICONNW tC^I 



Hill 

JS§2§ 



SfiJ 



gllg 

S u oJ s 

" ^, 0> 3 
^»feO 

nia §h 

ddo& 



-■ 3 S m 



« I 01] 



Sr 2M •< o3-r i 
I o^-g^aa g ||g 

waa^^mHjhjaa 



186 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 





I*1°X 














— 






O QO 

0-.0 

©CN 
















o = -* 




CO 






si^idsojj | 

1 














































o 
o 

o" 




PFPH 
,sja}s;uii\[ 








• 




































CO 






uopsonpg 
UBl^suq3 










































c o 
o o 


o 
o 

C<l 

oo 

CO 
lA 




oScuBqdJO | 


o 










o 

W3 




= 
— 

© 












O 
US 




oo 






suoissij^ 
















o 

























o 
3 






•a 

•5 

e 


1 
(pajmiSisap 
-n£l) uoi[j;K SZ | 














































■a 


I 
PS 


diqsjoqtuoj^ 
[obips Aupung 


r~r~co 








> 

K 
tn 


diqsiaqoioj<( 
qojnqo 




o 

CO 
its" 


sraspdcg 


nc 




p:w« 




©t t~- 




^- O O CCt^H 

« M ^H ^H 


■-j: 


Cs» 


Sunday School Supehintendent 
and postoffice 


"o 
X. 

c 
a 

"c 




>-5 


> 

- 

f 
■ r 

z 
: 

T 




c 

a 



> 

X 

— 






a 

S 

r 

< 


— 


- 



> 

r 
i-: 


K 

E 
C 

O 


> 
> 

'S 

Q 


X 

d 


• c 


& 

or 

- 

-1 

5 


> 

c 

c 

'5 


i 


- 

- 


C 

c 
t 

r 
X 

> 


- 

1 

C 

o 




.- 

9 

9 

C 

Ph 


r 
•-9 


a 
a 

- 

c 

C 
X 

s 




• 




n 
o 

S-| 
gg 

Ph 

a 

< 
a 

o 
M 
P 
H 

O 


r 
t- 

pc 

X 

7 

i 


> 

C 
- 

b 

5 


5 

9 

s 
7 

9 

L 
5 


— 

r 

— 

O 

Is 
7 

_£ 

a 

c 

ca 


1 

c 
25 


Z- 
- 

i 
O 

= 

* 
J, 
I 

a 

a, 


= 
en 
c 

> 

- 

- 

- 
- 

- 


- 
: 

X 
9 

c 

- 


a 
= 

C 
— 
■-3 

z 

— 
C 

- 


I 

; 
o 

- 

1 

- 

o 
U 

- 


•-5 

H 

i' 
I 
X 


4« 

- - 
r. x 


§ 

X 


< 

> 
c 



o 
- 

c 

X 


.- 

7 

X 


- 

s 

- 

d 
B 
C 
CD 

.- 


c 

X 

- 

>-9 

. 

O 

; 

a 
^: 

E 


= 
- 

X 
B 

'J 

1 

- 

T. 


- 
> 

7 


- 
c 

p. 

PE 
_ 


X 


a 

X 
X 

- 
7 

a 

£ 
s 

e 
"3 




cc 
c 

- 








t'OfOO 



> c 

I? 









n V ^ Kl 

B « o eg 



ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



187 



l~» CM •** OS rj* CD 



O TJ- 00 CO^ 00 



CO t}i ic »o ■* r -o 
^ cm oo os »-i oo 



CO*0 ^T* ■— * 

^co t-^uo 



WOOIN 



t-OCOM 



«0 00 ^** CM CO 



CM ^h 



OO i*-» 



OMCO 



© oooo c 



o> cm © *^ 



!©©!>•© 



CO CO OS O tO Tt< 



I^O<I>O-*C0-*C0-HQ0Mw-N--O't'XiiC00Ni0i0'*NN 



t*-^©ia-HCO©CDCO~HCO©Os~ uO CM OS— <CO©cOtO©00 
»— lOOOir-^OOOl-^COMOOWfOOOiCN- " OO iC M TO C M N 



CM irtCO^ 



c 






a g >>a >,a 



03 O 

- -02 
>> ° - 

o Co So 



S o 
;'•£ 

§s 

a) - 
s a 

SO 

-1- 



co 1 00 © co r- imOt}< 



u'oO 

"233 



2. -a o 
t3 a J 



o 

■a 

o 

,,£ a 

•* a - 

- oj o 

>> ^ S 
rf =§ £ 

aid 



'111?! 
g omScb 
■2S n-E -1 - 



a a S 
■ >-» a m 



.a l£ sc 

£ era g-^. 

oscQmooc 



M I 

d i 



01 !>■ (B 

m a •> 

ddp.^. 



'«o 



ds-H 






) t^- t^. t^- -*< 






© CM © © © 



CO <M i-t 



© co r-- 00 © cm 

lOiONCOiO'* 



lOOOO^cOrj* 
CO OS CO OO OS CM 



in 5 '§11 



7 a 

■ - o 

a£ 



1 ts ip oca 



lT a _r o 

» c S a 

>_oj »i 
aoj o "J 

~> "-J rv» PL, 










90S 









ja.S a~ o o 



-*os 



S •* C^l OS CO t^ CO 



CO—I -H -H 



O ,g-Q 






■3»0 
03 t-S 

1^ o c 



03 >E"S 
SCO t > 

cq .§ 2 

-o^PQ 

g eSO . 

a) -2 -t3 
0) O Oh o> 

f^ w 8-S 
55gHJ w 



i^3 

0,03 
■ 3 3 

dl^ 

« o^ 03 So 3 
CQpqpqOOOQ 



188 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 





P??°X 






? 310.62 
47.20 
79.20 
10.09 
5.00 
152.36 
254.15 


COO 

rr OO 
CM ^* 






o o 
iO o 

C4 








8]«JldS0fJ 












































PH 8 H 






DO 

to 

00 


























— 


CM 




noi^onpg 












































aSEneqdjo 






s 

CM 

CO 

o 

M 










US 


co O 

eq o 

reus 






CO 




QO 
00 

cs 
CO 
CM 




suoissijy 
































-^ 
= 


o 




(pa^tfnSisap 
-un) noin'iK c L 






$ 236.08 
47.20 
79.20 
10.09 
5.00 
152.36 
179.20 


CO O 
iM O 

CM — 

^H CO 
CM 1-H 












00 
CO 

CO 


1 

< 


diqsjaquiaj^ 
jooqag Acpung 


a — c; ?i ic x ^ k - c ri :r -~d r- 




CO 

o 


o 

CO 


< 
> 

> 

u. 

y 
< 

PS 
h 


| \n O SB — OMNIOOOOOOOMOflON 

dii[sj8quiaj^ nnnoio = -j'B:«N«ON = nio 
qojnqo | 




sinsi}dey 


M M N C- OS U5 M W 


■^•eo 


a 




-p 


o 


Sunday School Superintendent 

a ni> postoffice 




r 
> 
d 

"r 
= 
> 

- 

Eh 


9 

: 

u 

- 

1 

r 


- 

y 
> 

- 

s 



C 



> 

r 

is 

r 
> 
O 

J 

r 

- 
> 
_0 

— 

:- 

r 

is 


I 
l 

1 

c 

£ 
- 

r 

c 
o 


> 

O 

e 

« 

is 

d 


i 

- 
■- 

Z 

I 

5 

-5 


1 

E 

2 
O 


> 

si 
> 


Eh 

-5 
r 

e 



r 
Cm 


c 

■- 

a 

: 

c 

E 

d 


c 
'r 

5 

c 

-- 

- 

c 

.- 

- 


> 
z 

c 

E 

a 

r 
- 
-- 

- 


c 
> 

° 

c 

r 
t 
- 
z 

Q 






c 

d 

E 

B 

c 

c 
; 

i 

r 

Oh 






i 


=: 
c 

- 
Q 
Z 

a 
o 

p 

X 

O 


c 
PC 

2 

3 

Q 


e 

£ 
E 
£ 

- 


c 

d 

f 

a 
c 
a 
- 


"3 

_ 

- 

X 

— 
St 

- 

> 

- 


> 

- 

•-5 

a 

s 
fcyl 

a 


c 
- 
o 

w 
►"J 

c 

s 

•- 

3 


c 
e 

O 
s 
c 

2 
— 

- 

'S 

3 
C3 


© 
s 

c 

—. 
I 


> 

c 

- 

< 
I 

a 
© 


1 
> 

c 

eS 

8 

c 

s 


— 

r 
1 

d 

J 

•i 



— 
5 


•J 
- 

X 

J 

<- 


= 
: 
- 

n 
o 

— 

- 

c 

X 

# 


= 
u 
z 

•_ 
a 

: 

7: 

T 

a 

"-» 
1 

> 
t 

f. 
a 
Eh 


- 
i 

> 
_i 

9 

Eh 


: 
>. 

u 

1 

2 

IS 

It 

d 

z 

'3 


> 

a 

Bj 

■< 

7 

e 

.: 




r. 

- 
C 

H 













o 
o 




OO 
NO 
























































































— 
c 

w 






















o 
o 

CO 

M 




oo 

IMO 


■^ CO o 00 

•*»OOCO 


S 




IM O 

OOCO 


OOO'— i'-OO— '— it^OCO 
O'-'OOCM'-^CiO-CMCOCO 




■w 












CO ■ 


E 

a 

"c 

- 

"? 



U 


c 

'i 

c 
= 

3 

c 

s 

-^ 

: 
: 
O 

a 

- 
- 


- 
- 
C 

i 

- 


e 
c 

c 

c 

X 




? 
X 

-2 

« 
fit 






1 

- 
— 

_c 

"s 
O 

c 
a 

Q 
►J 


Pi 

o 

JO 

2 
o 

■n 
fa 


c 
o 
ti 

- 

fa 

1 
E 

a 

"3 


- 

B 

1 

d 

— 

> 



■3 
= 

r. 

"3 

— 




c 

I) 

a 

- 

e 

4) 

- 

d 

i 

_^ 


c 
c 

b 

< 
fa 

Eh' 
1 

a 

"k 


a 
: 

_2 


bl 


— 
z 

- 

d 

- 
1 

s 

S 


- 


.4 


u 

- 

s 

[ 
9 


a 

a> 

IS 

a 
c 

d 

T 

o 

Is 

<5 



ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



189 



t"» CM i t>- lO CO 



tCNOO 



Tt< (N co 



•^iCOlOO 






O-S 






d^ 

^d 



trQ 



! SCl, 



O t 



"00 

>o£ 



■ o .- - 
jOirid 



-*Q 









OTS 

I 



-SI £ 

QWO*iP^ 









(3.2 

*§& a 

rfe 3 ^ M 

S *>- S ° 
111- 



c3 3 >J C 



, «J .JO 



^ 3»-3 I ■ g 

-J^rJ^^-S .9)0 






ffii-i 



a> S_L~ 



P J! ! 3Sgsi- <B .Io.gS SJ .Sa 

SSO C*X X QQ X X QQ !H £ £ £ >H sj 



WNOOO 

OOO Oi-h 

WOl HOI 



00 O O *OOi«5 
OS O iO *-< O *0 o 



<N O OsiiO 



>oeoiNN 



tHN^otOiONO o »o o r» 



OONO)Ot«CO)>fl OSOO'— < CM 
^H H t-I (Nt-tri CO CM H 



ii0000i0>0 CCOQO) 



P5 ! I" 3 ' J ! ! 

C 03 C3 £ o c3 b -^ 

•S E-3gS^.s5 o g> 

■-■§ a^2'3"s--2 



O .£ m 

03 d .a 

M T3 t>3 
^ h H *tH-"73 

•-jWE-Ii-i 



po 



- T* 



-^ VI C3 +2 b ^ 1> 

3 a> a) o ®Xi 



2 I v. 



OLi-S 

; o 
-S | J, | 

■a ^%^ 

is is? 



190 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



Ibiox SSS 



O O O C: l~ |Q o l~ — — M3 o A c; o O O 



.-criCQCt 



5 I 
^ — 1 I 



■oc-^^:~— r- re c-i ci 00 — I o 



c; w likiomw-h! 



-^ -*■ 00 I O 



s|B5;dsojj 



J a !l a H 
,sja}sitnj^ 



uoijconpa 



aSOTreqciio 



euoissTj^ 



— lrH«^ 



lO "7 OiC 



(pa}Bu3;sap 
-u£i) aoiu'iK Si 



iO O w o o o 
NOOHOO 



jooqds Aspung 



00 ^ « « ic m u; ^j - n - n ic - - >.■: n ri ri l« c ■- o c o o 



diqsaoquiaft 



c - * ^ -r c ?) ?: ?: 



laMdC'flt'jNCW'rco^ow 



^h.NCNoociwb- ao -* t- ac re — — tj — -t:i- wmo© 



»-• <n re- co ^ ~ -^ — . 






srasi^dBg 



I -^ Tf« CO W CO -N-hm .-« »-< cs »-i 



t- - X — - H 



g <^ 



aj=£ = 

°** 00" ^ 
S _- c a 



. £ 

- ft. c c o 

c "S-r 0*0 



lei 






Sag 8 -I :S-s 2 s c - s . s 

'eg B -c",-5 o£ 

S . . • .«** . . ci ■ £ c • 



s 5 : ipj 

° » ; « E 

c ° ° § e 

«£ a £ ^ c 

2 o a as 
.— - z ^ 

lull 

iJ hrt &J oq »J 



111 
III 



£•5^ 






1 
c 

'« so 

S 



tf 






= 5 
a >> 

•S-S 

a a 

•Sal 
o „- a.S 



<! . c5 

8 1 xt 



C~^ o N ■.'£ > 



:c-x 



_ z 



CS C V 

S 5- 5- 



^£g = 

ft I o 
a a © a 

o © o c 



5^ S 

a" a 

- ££ § ct; 



O ogg^ji a a «^ 



5 ^i : 



A.SSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



191 



co z 



$ 28.65 
30.45 
10.00 
43.00 
27.30 
6.75 
18 21 










CN 

cr 

«r 
C 


1 






















































































oo 
c» o 

M 


oo 

OCN, 

o ■* 

CO ^H 


O o 

CO CO 
CO 


OO 
OO 

O 00 

oo 


o 
o 

CO 


$ 11.40 

14.45 

10.00 

13.00 

13.10 

6.75 

6.65 

288.82 

1.25 


o 

o 

CO 
CO 


o 
















o 
c 

a 








O 

o 

CO 


CO tP 
CO O 


NCOtDCD^NOO 


CO 
.CO 


03iococooo--oeMocr~-co 


00 


£N O "<* 


OS 


-CHO 

^HCO 


CO 00 


o 


pej 

If 




a 

c 
'5 

- 

a. 
— 
\ 


1 
1 

r 
1 
- 

> 

_: 

2 
s 

O 

< 


p 



= 

r 

c 

> 

a 

;- 
C 

a: 


f 

" 

c 

= 

a 

- 
> 


| 

a 
c 

H 

: 
fa 


- 

'3 

e 
c 

= 
1? 


a 

» 

X 



< 
- 


P3 

F- 

a 
a 

'o 

c 
I 

= 
c 

- 






a 

3 



i. 

PC 

> 

J, 

a 


a 

- 

fa 

- 
- 


C 

c 

PC 
PJ 

I 

> 

c 

= 
c 

A 





'c 

? 
P 


> 

u 

c 

n 
7 

■a 
o 

PC 

— 


= 

=: 

1 

— 
c 

? 

PC 

b 

C 


I 

-£ 

c 

X 

fa 
«! 

- 

03 

- 

- 


a 

c 

s 

IB 

I 
ft, 


i 

PC 

i 

s 

— 

- 
C 

pel 


4 

c 

02 

T 

a 

> 

E 


> 

- 

" 

pej 
_! 

it 

e 

5 




i 





1 ^f in io oi co oo « •-" m t 



)O35i0aMM0!M0Oao«O 



^^^^0<-iXNd'* , 60CO<D05N'tO'-tOOl'H(OCOi-i 

CjO'-iOi-ifflujTfcOrfOlCON'^ait^NCONlNtOCOC 
'^iCWOOCOWCOOOOOWIMM'^'iCCNWi'tCOrtC 

«C'-<c»:ioiocow:Tt<wcOfHcocooocx)fcooN hc 

CO (M i— i Ol C>J *-+ 



!tiC1< 



t^o 



OJ O « O ifl OO W TfHO 
Tf Ol OO iO W r- iiO-— <o 



iThiCONOOJiHH 



■^h 00 CM CO 



COOOiiCO 



O O CO O <M < 

NiONCOCOC 



CC«5tJ< ' i-« 



r- i «-t .-1 © ^ © o i— • »o 



CI OO © CO c 



© Q c i r>- © co 



o*^>«:-*cBmcooi(Niccoc 



Tt< 1-H CO CO C 



- oo oo oo co -r t>- e 



eCn-» *-« O - 



00 CO -^ ^H to 



.©iO'^00-?'^5^J , -^J'CO^H 1 -.uOT-/H-Tt'^-iooo^-iOO©rt'©cOCO 
rXiMNOOW^NNC-IOTWCDQOWCDOO-aJNNOCltOOlOO 



lO OO CO CO c 



OO M CO OO O) CI >-h OO CD ^ CC -^ OO I 



m ^h n 'r ~ cc k c — ^o oo ~h »o O) OO 

lO ^« CM i-i ih (N i-i CO CN CO CN i-i lO CO »— I CM C 



CONrt ^h i-* 



iflOiiCNCOWCMCOCOCC' i >-< N ■* N OO t-< CO t-i »A Th ( ^h (— >" 

HC-1H CNlO I CN ^ — ( ^H .-H. Ii— I^H 












3^d 

71 > 



"3« 9.2 



o g 

0^3 



£ S'w 03 t« "S « O" 






=t te oj d 
3 > o « 2 

3 03 « fc. S 

r|>Kfa 



ItinOJ J) 
O =? oj g"B =5 

eiseQM^&H' 



a i- 
- ° m 

!B ~ 0> S 



. OJW 0J 

>> m« a 

= »0, S 

J? 1- ! • 03 

Q x<o 
• i • 

"U •*»?**» I 

33 §"85 

u ca !~ S «, 
(SlPQCqcqcq 



&^ h o | 



1-3 •« 

ffl^fa| 



a«Q is 
"3 . • o 



fa^^s 






oi^ 

H .Op§ 
1^ 



-JS s o s g 



.3 g^S 

J o3,o3 • 

| I 2 a 

~ a^boj 

~ £ »>» 

e a) o o 



7.0 9, t£~2 



192 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



pn°x 



N«NiOC>OCMNO« 



*— r^ oo <— i — i 



j — c^i l-: t— » c-i -<*■ r: -m — o • 

)dcCCO<Mc:COI>-'— « *-< C^ •■*• < 
:*— ulcere — CCCOO 



: ~- OC tr: O : 



1C CO cc csco 



Sj^tdSOH 



J 8 H 8 H 



nopconpg 



CC O 



WN«N 



i o o 

|«5Q 



aSmiBqdjQ 



- C : iO m CO — i Lt : 



l OS r: O rH i-H iC CO 



hOO »-< 



cc c: © >c to c* c 

d«US«DOXXCCOMO»0'HCMC 



snoissij^ 



ocoo OC o o o t 



: C: EC O DO — «* 



IOC9C4 i>Oiiot^Ncccoci-<eoa 



CO ^ Oi CO N C! * ^ « L* — 3 LO — 0C 
C3-^C5 |s.^.^NiH(NCC;C , ir , CNQO 



(pa;^u2ts9p 






r*. t-- o co — • o cs 
*j »-~ ^ oa pq ec t^- 



~ oo ^ -** re — 



^h c= 00 cc • 



lOTf^CMCNCO 
■* ^ »fj rp in a io O 

irei>.CTseccMOW3t- 



diqsjeqinoi^ 
jooqog A^pung 




ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



193 



CO Tf 

»o*o 
c^r»o 

CT>cO 


O 

»o 




CO 
»0 




CO 

o 




»0 


COTf 

»o co 


*0 

«o 
o 


<«o 

• CO 


aa 

o 

CO 


OOl 

lO «o 
o -^ 


o 

»0 


O CO 


»o 
o 

Oi 


oo t-» 


»o 

CO 


■ »0 


CM 

CO 


.9? i 

M - 

.5.2 

wo i 
«a 
a« ! 


'J 

o 
! o 

.as 

fc'ri 

<i 1 

I s 

s e 
■2=3 


o 
H 



iO'-hO 



moooooio^ooo 

i-H-OCOt^T^^iO^O} 



10*00 



Tt^ -^ ^H*0 



<OtOOO>0000>COtDOiO'OOaiNO»0 
C0"*Tt<t--^T^C0COCs|CO<M-«*f<cJ<CDCOQ0»O 



00 ■* «5 (M >0 CO lO O O — OUJwNOiOMWOO'- I'f OOTt*iOtOO<NOCO 
03iOOWcDOOiOI^'*COlNiCTrcDiOiO>OiOOJOiNW*^''^CC»0'-' 

CO ^1 »— < 1— I W i— 1 *-H <M t— < »— I i— I M 



_S 1 o s 



s w £ ' ^ 



rw ° • 



"c-f &S§ 
d^^fa 



CO S3 



w 

d£ 



-J s 



; (q^d 



as 

HJftS 

Eh' £ 






«5s 



^8 i^g-§,^gfl'S> iSafe^-S 
8b<»1i»H"S"S.8:?8Sg.8£aa 

w 73 -|a^ a -„j^ ea w&=HW|-g 

.^^sa^ss^ao^o^ 
iaQ|^feMw'pjwa^-gWBh,-e:^ 

!a'(iiJ-«j&&:PkodBd>aQOHd^ 



faO 

I ■ 
fc_L 



fa ^H^w-g gtg-sO-g^M^ « a 55,2 .> 



> as a 



i u ■ 




~.2£E't3 £o5'S ,J, a >>-S S-S o'3 t, >> 






194 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



— < co Tj- a oo 10 



I^ox I 



MCOO-nftONMC'- O ■*?■ 

1 QC O GO 
) CO — — . 

CO ^H ^H 



■ — en GC — © — 



©OO 

tj« o oi 



•CXCMO-* 000 

) io cq <o co cc as voo 

- — « — 0O — — ' »C Oi CS 

3 — CO — l Q 00 <* C^ o 

C4 ■* X ^h W N Ol *<* 



s^idsojj 






uopisonpg 



o o © r- o o 

oocwcoo 



93*JuuqdJ0 






suoissijv 



(pajmiSisap 
- a £l) uo \\im ?! 



cj t- o oo en en 

o n n ^ oi N 
oi r- co ^ i-o — 
icn ~ t^- — 



toooooooooo 
t co © lo a co lo © ~ >-o 



»c Li x - ci c ■* oc co 
c»».oroh-cooo5 o -^ 



»c 



* O — « — :^ 



^OiflOWC 



OS ■<* 

□a co 
coeT 



diqsjaquiaj^ 
looqog Xspung 



— cc oc O oc *r 
— . oo — uo oo © 



co © -r © »o dc — *-o -r co »o oo en co co — r 



WClT}"«Owt!M' 






IC-O ~ C$ 



diqsaeqinaj^ 
qojnqo 



© -*■ en — © oi — en — © en © : 



i uo oi — en r*. — c 



• en oj »c en co © en © — oc © oi co oi © r- © 



; -J a N a 3! 
■ co en -rf — ' 






euisiid^g 



OMN- ©< 



— © — oc oi oc 



23* £.2 &-c 

< S c h -.= 

< ^ £ si £ c5 



c V ^ 
= — p 



I^S=| i stlt Sillily 

Ig-iil|ili|!l|-pili1 



toy 

a a 



rid 



c 6 io 

- ~-~ ; . 

— ,>— i. 

& I Hni 

^ i ^ - - 

C k cj a - 

Mizil 

ji <- est: fe 



! a i > 

2 2 * & 



3 a 



= i. = r::-:- 



•_ V. -i X 

C "^ a ? a 
-: C S £ SO 

DMmShJ 



W K pq 



1 l°P 

a — 

or 



dL 






= 1 

1 5 T. 

— . c •- 

= — a 

H ■ * 

™— c 
a W ftl 



e- »' 

C^ a >• 



is I 



dOOO 



. - ^ — 

Til 

111 



O (U 03 PS OQ SB x 



o S ft .J 

.►-J o. • 

[To' 

lllai 



K . 
a w 

^| 
; o a 



= So 

- — 72 



ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



195 



t-. ^ as 

WON 



CO t>- C= 

ooi-h 


to 

CO 


to ■**< © 

co re co 
co^ 


o^oo 


to 

CO 



Jg£ 
jli 

Jjis 






■v * i) 

DBS 



t— ©©©©--t--©tO©©©tO'-< 

(NOocowcmNoocowa 

0C«NCC«NON^«NOWN^ 

ci©!— i m io oo o) x >- « co <— ■ ~* r— 



s o »o © o 



lONHHNlfJ 



■^f '-H © CO 



© © CO 00 






as © e i o co -f • 



^OlMONO 



o oo o to — < c;cot"*-tococoi^-co 



OJ to © »o © © © 
CO CO toco©© © 

CO CO OS t"- CO »-< CO 

CJ ^ tO 1-* CO CO 



©tT3COtOC»©©.— tCOCOCO© ©CO 
tOC0to^rcocOcOO50i00cOco©CO 



» »o co co io co r- ■© ci ?i — 

)r- 1 1H W (N ^ W O) -H 



CM <-H ^H 1-. 1-1 . 



©OOCOCOiOtOt^CSOiCOCO 



13 s sa .£ 

C >,« g9m0 
r >- fe > t- «3 • % 

«' gO^'d^tf 
dwH^'<i^d 



a ; — 

a 

ill a I 
elk" A3 



>H 



o E 



<»-o ^.s- £ 
a: ■-; Oh hJ aj >-i 









-2S 



a s 

o£3 
-5 - o c 

= c « £ 
i-scoE-iE-i 



.S« a St §.S'> § 
^-S o S > SJ2.S n 



■g 2 »=aa- ».*, 

J O H fcl r3 .S rt — - 

w O . s^OOEcos 



a* 2 S 
. - & 2 8 

O uO 



5 8 £ 
fi-S a'3 5<g a-g 

■sow .K -Otf^ -fJ Q M '>.£^ 






I OS 






,1? 



I = k 



a>2 



i 1 1,; ? W J 4?> J l s |w.s >^ > :;* ± 

M 3 A ^7 — c^ ■— Be, S ■— - TH — ( o hmr*) 






ot33 a §cod.<»d »%S 



. v a a Kh^Sd S £ ? d ca o.H g^ ^ 2 « ia i 



196 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 





l^°X 






ISO 

I CO CO 

'lO CO 


a) 

— 

"9 


o 
a 


■z 
c 




a 

00 
CO 










acicc 
acme 

1J0 •<*• 03 C^ 
C>1 CM OC 
iO c- 






— 
— 




cc i= 








— 




G 

3 






spzjtdsojj 








































































.sjajstujj^ 






a 
a 

CO 

w 




O 
uo 
























o 

CO 












c 
d 

CO 










O 
O 

CD 




uopeonpg 






CO 




o 






















o 














oo 

O wo 
t^ CO 


— 
— 

o 

CO 

CO 






oa 

oo 
oa 
cc 

"5 




93«ucqdJ0 






a 

CO 
CO 




CO 


z: 

o 

— 






CO 










c; c: lo 

eca 

O0TJ-Q0 

CO y-i 










o 












O 
CO 

CO 




BHOIBSTpg 






— 

c 




CO 










o 




3 

o 




CO 














o 












co 

o 




(pajisnSisap 
■n(D noin'iK SI 








a 

CO 
CO 






























00 

CO 




— 

d 
o 
•* 








us 

CM 


CO 

CS 

— 


00 


o 
'— 

7 


1 lO M 1^ -■ C N -^ C X M u-; — 

[Ooqog Xsputig 






O O Ol c: 

^r t^ oi *-o 


X - - L* x c - - ■- 
co-^cct^^rrioooco 


en 




diqsjaquiajv 

q».mqO | 


e« ^h # cs-«-* cn -h ^ 




tc ro oi — c-i ac ~ zc --r --^ uo 04 r--. es 


o 

CO 


smsiideg 




<M 




UO COt^CN Ci 








CN 








CC 00 
-h CO 




CO 


O CO CO 


CN 




3 




a 
a 
z 

a 

H 

z a 

5 a 

a *■ 

1 I 
o 

s- 
■< 

Efl 


' T - 

E 
c 

3 

P3 

c 

c 
e 


-. 
c 

s 
a 

- 

- 

s 


- 
- 
- 
* 

| 

5 

C 




z 
C 
'5 

y 
§ 

3 


> 

- 
"e 


c 

= 

> 
•- 

T 

< 

c 


- 
> 

= 
> 
c 

> 

a 

fe 

g 


s 
c 

'I 

X 

: 


'> 

3 
i 

; 

o 
- 




3 

C 

E 
- 

c 

— 
- 

C 
E-i 




- 
C 


- 

c 

■1 

c 
~ 

j 






'i 

c 
: 
pq 

c 

3 

i 

c 

< 


r 

- 
= 

c 
s 

E 


■- 
g 


T 

-f. 

c 

E 

: 

E- 

E- 
> 




C3 

CS 
— 
3 

? 
'b 


t 

r 
- 

— 
: 
c 

< 




a 
'> 

~Z 
i 

*■ 
E 

e 


> 

u 
c 

± 
s 

C 

c 
: 


- 
z 

.- 

c 
> 

< 

n 


: 
— 

- 
: 

z 

-z 

- 

< 
- 


j 

: 
z 
ft 

> 

c 

3 


e 
— 
i 

c 

- 
- 

C 

- 








e 
o 

H 

ce 

(2 
C 

Z 

< 

X 
u 

cs 
P 
X 

o 


_ 

i 

- 


b 
P 
< 

_ 

r 

- 


c 

rH 

c 

~ 

) c. 
> c 

- 


e 
< 

1 

c 


E 
C 
— 

c 

~ 

e 
1 


c 

c 

j 

7 

7 

PC 


J 

3 

c 

_ 

: 

; 

- 

c 
S 


i 

- 
a 




a 

C 

: 

a 
J 


j 
— 

c 


- 

c 
_ 

D 

J 

X 


C 


E 
: 

« 
> 


c 

_T 

■- 
i 
fr 
c 

- 
c 

- 

■ 

A 
'- 
"-/ 
E 

E 
e 


! 

c 

E 

r.2 
— 


C 

C 
> 

> 


r 

"a 

1 

c 


E 

r 

PC 

— 
■- 

a 

7 

- 


2 

1 

•7 

(S 

1 

1 

- 

5 


b 


I 

a 

: 
c 

c 

t 


g 

'J 

- 


c 
K 

c 

: 


t 

c 
j 


; 
a 
- 

DC 

] 
■- 
f 

a 
!> 

5 


E 
C 
J 

E 

> 

3 

I 

c 

J 


i 
£ 

T 

X 
t 


< 

E 
E 
« 

3 

z 
1 

E 

z 

1 

3 


tr 

c 

£ 

c 

X 

■- 

C 

— 

E 

G 

- 

"=- 

> 


s 

2 

0= 

c 




a 
.- 

: 
E- 





ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



197 



HOOOOOOOONOCN^OOOOI© 



euoqnqu^uoQ 



saoaaioAauag 
suoissij^ \\Y 



suoi)nqij^uo3 
sasodjnj^ auiojj 



A'jjadoi^ 
qojnq^ jo anjBA 



P 
O 
GO 



pq 



panojug; 



jaqran^ 



diqsaaquiaj^ p^oj, 



suispd^g 



saqomqQ 



uoiiBioossy 



T-iOOr-iN0005MNO?100lNOM»OH^ 
M Ol OJ O ^D ^ N 0> M CI l - : C) >0 (M M O) N •■>** 

mh CO <M~ •-■ i-t <M WH(NN«3M 



'tcOiCWaCiMiOO'.M'NO'- KO OO © 03 ( 



IHOM'OCCiOOOC 



• O »— I CO lO ^ - 



jooaw^t 



r^- co cm cc i— i co ■■* cm i-- 10 i— < co cm r- co cm 



OiH^CDCOO-HCI 



) N CD 00 lO O T- a ( 



• MO'*'S'«OCCCCi01CD05C)iM>OON'-i 
HCrtTfMNCMiMitOOCT-iHlNCD^rHaiCO 

— v|N..*t<a;oococo<MQor--oO'— itM 

JiOOOCOOOOiMiOmN'HiC'* 



CD iC iO ■* CO »t N ' 






tH CD CN C M W* h. « CO C 



©oooeoooooooooooo© 

OOOOOOOO^OOOOOOOOOO 
(Mt^-rMCMOt^-OiOOt^tOCiMOSOOOu^GO 

io i-t t— © r d — -■- ~ -t-cooiHt 



Xb-'HCNOiOiOOOC 



> ■-*• ~- © CO © © 



■*^0^0-tOCDTfCD05rHCOlOONiHTt< 

CD © CN "* © © OO CO © — ■ CO CO lOtCOiOClN 
TfNCNOiONOJONOCNtCCNr-iCOCOCOO 

tf3<Mi-HCN©»-'I>^CO'— irjTtC C© CO © ©~<M CO 



© © ©O 
© © © © 
Ci iO »0 CD 



ICOCOCNON^^O^- (CM'* 
j©©©-rf©*0^f©cD^f©iO 



loujiieocft'^'^^i-icoo 



■> O CD CJ Cl O O CD iO W M 
- i-H (M rf -+ CM ^ ^D !>■ ■■*■ (M 
^h ^h (M ■<— i '-" © ©CM 



OCDCv5000NcD»OOOCO^HOOCMN»0'-iC , ]CDCDOOON 
iOCNCNC-10SOOOWOJCncDOi'*0«iOC35'- I © CO (M CO © CO 
tO l>- Tt« © •* CO lO OS"* iHNOOWCM'HiOOO'tO'^O 



i— iTt*Tt<' , <*'©CMiOcD'*CD©O0'* = 



STt^^-( i * i *OSiOcD'-H< 



1© © O© ^h CD-^ • 



5 O N CO CO X Dl O M CD O I-- CD tO C-l CO iO O CO ^ «5 



CD © CM CM CM 



t^-rt<CMuOCOt--*-H©»0'M©I 

ClCNrHCCTtiOCOa^Ht^O 



■ © CO ■* OS © Tj< CD 



_)C0»O05C0©©'*CM©C0as(M 
jt-iiflXCOiH(NOOl^OiCMWOiOh»u5 



. OOlO © CD © C 



CMCD CO(~- CM CO W3 ©© *C © ^H^f»-H 



I>- 00 CO *— < CO CD © i 

■o<m<miococo©c.-*, 

© ** t^»CiCCON 



io co i— i ^h as ,— i oo e 



C<1 i-H i-Hi 



li-icDO^tHCOO 
t*- CO © © 



^C^t-HCOir5t-*-COTt<COCO(M©cD©©©CO© 
t>-t"- (NOiCNNCO CD CO rH CD »0 CO CD »0 <N 



>> 03^ g» 



- 53 ctj t- a> 



-.2 in o 08 o3 B ^<3 W O w io ,. 



mm 



5o.S 

3*S • oj a> m 

g,3jpHPQ'£'5 



s£ Cpa s«« 5 



-s.3 ■ § s.s g'3 & s a ? h-B ? s s g s a ^ s-a a 

.3 t--jr.2 a>3 oj o o3.~.~ a> c_a g « o.s>7 oc-i Be? a 



ct» 3 

12 



a> o8 

•2.3 



»3 



C O => 



-a 2-- o 

in ft a o 

- 03— ft 

• B m°°S 
S S >>£•'-• 

«"♦* 1= -.S 

•S«2« O § 

r- o 2 +J *^3 

.-ecS a 2.5 

■Si:- 1 ° 

« > u <o<3 

03 -g^ gj 

S fe 9 u o 



6 J-"" ° 



r> ^ 7Z '" 
S O 3 ,, , 
O J« 



Jo-- 



02 » 

CO >^ *2 " 

On O 
II 

ci© oj gO} ^; 

IS s • «cc-2 

^ °~~' S 3 

5 g ID fl 

O oj" 

■3-3 ^a| 



GO oo fc,. 



src r ; 



30 



JO o 






198 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



9S13££ V 

g,e 001 Suisfl 'diqsuaq 
-inaj^ qoinqQ 6j diqs 
-jaquia K -g -gjoo'uBH 



, •"! w ^ r» W « *l UL' 71 — - " 



- to oa cc r- oa to 



I--ICCONOOCO 



C -tC ?l X C N 1^ - -? 71 C N X N iO ■<)■ ■* O ^ 



stionnqu-iucQ 



1*V>1 



Oa o — — *o x i 



rCCN'C'-rri'.-C^X' 



— -s- to ■**- r— 1-» oc 



r- oi — S- oc to oc r-- o" c-*cooi 

r- to o co wxTO^-*cao 

c{co ci" co r^"<r oo ccc co t ci 



sjv^idsog 



J a !I a H .sjdjsiuij^ 






— — r- re ic w o ^ 



— DC == " 

CO — t- t 



uon^onp3 uuiisiJUQ 



o a o — 



CWCiCXCrCKNCO 
CCC-^NXMUJiClM 

iOMN — GCNCOC^ O 
^-- SO cOCi © -3" O O 



XONffiO 



CI CO f« 



»iHcoa>oiQoo < < 



<OCOIO>OC4H0003( 



^ o ^ x x ic - t- r? c »o - >o o oo i- < oi — -cot 



aSBntfqdjQ 



cs co ■**■ — — — ro : 

© CC iO »0 N M C 
GO — — « OS — - 



c. co © ci o-*N-c«L-)a-i--O'-'NN00Nc 
x ^ io i" c c x ^ x - c: ?i x in n c "t tj« r ■ 



CO CO iO — t~*- CI ;0 C 



oc oa 14 © co t- so c 






rf 00<- 1 7-1 iC N - < t-~ CO lO 
© — 0001TT-©cC"'t'tfi — 
tJ" IN lO IN ® (N CO CD rn 

CO C3 — i~< CO 



STJOtBKipJl | 

I 



- Cl t?* GO — © 



© © © i^. — «o*. ir? -h 

fHONNKI-'H'-'N 
W ■* C CO CI « O N N 

f OOTfOOtX^O 



(pa^uSiSripu.-j) 



c X - c c * c « » x c ■■; - - - - - C Tf 



i CO C i 

I - - r •* - C - CI r: 



l^CiO^Ct 



-CCCfCiOCC-Tj-ri 






I CO •"*■ i — ' t— 



C:tCO 



diqsjequioj^ 
lOoqog Arpung 



— : l.o c- — r — - r c ?: cr — oc to © — to • 



1 CO tO — "O ^CCCCIXiCCCiC^^'fl'OCSOWCiNOCCHOC 
• ci iC CO CO CO CI iC 00 CO co •**• CO © CO CN lO CO c 



diqsidqui*j\; 



© co -r i-c *:cL*^c^rcccc:cc^ : ic :: .NN^H^c; 
■* — or— cioi tj^cn co cc "-r*c o oi © — co uo — to 



C X C ~ Cl N o 



■ cotoniooo^ 



r. c ci * i^ c c >c x ci - ic c. x « t c 



— — © © OOcOCOiCCit^— ' © © © © CC C « M o t 



■MOOf-O-HiCCW'-' 



stusndtjg 



— — ■.«. C*l OliO-— i CO M CI ^r WC W CI — CC CO -*J* CO 



103 05^00 



sjooqag Aupung 

jo aaquin^sj; 



— Tt « *-« h- Cl CI C. r. C — C ~. CI C C C N -^ X CT W3 CS 40 M rr » tO 
CO — CC — Cl Cl CI — CJ t CC CC t CI M C CI CO'-HCCCOCNrJ-cJ'^'COO) 



saqoannQ 
jo idquin*^; 



O OC CO © — CI 



r. x *c ci t -. x -^ c. a ^ ": * x io io ci to 



CCCICICJCOCICI^TCCCO^CICOiCCI CO — coco 



■ >» a s " * ° * 



-o; r o rt J_j fl u 



J= c 



rc a: "E 

;^5 



ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



199 



^tDOiO'^WWTt<NiON05iOcDMCOW05000NaO>HNMOMiHiCQO^ , CiO^OOOO | © 



^*<06»o6^N00OlMM'-"OlOJO>N00NO5'X>NO: '3lN-Xi»N! 



.©NNi^^fOt^co 1 ; 



OONO^'-OOOCasWfl'NaTC'I'NtCaNiOMNffl^^Oa-MOCei'HjOiON 
©■— 'OO pq t~» cO t 1 ^ OS '— ' OS OS ^ , - , *TrC0'<J , t^iOO51 H ^ , C CM OS iT5 -?• OS COCOOCCMCOCOOOOSiO 

CM C© MTfTf tCcDlC^tiO^W-HiM ^WW ■— ' '-' -h <— < CO CO CM 

CD^Hrfi- "WONMX^>C'*^'«J , NO lONOOiO'-C^CCMOWOS^NCCIOMClOh-N 
030J-N^OS'NrHN^WTj"Tf'^MOJ:iO-'NT)-^---'r)0.|C)?:C^OOOO^r-0000 

We0NTf«00^00OC0N01WW00«iXiOC0iHN»HNNOW^^NM0)O'H00Tt'(N0500 
©NOXOlOftOWTfCft OO"- — *r~-*r'HOO!MNiOOCcONH^eOO>WO«aCONftrjH 
Cl««^f0^NONp-WT-i«h.'sOh'00'fCJ00iO'-' , J , f000NNWNC5(NONiCN00OS 

owhc^ccm--< «cicot— coascoco-H-* tDiO'-o-^ ci co cm co co ■— ' "— •icw't wt>» 
i-t ^j* ifjco <m -^ iO co -^ co •-• •— 1 1— i ~h .— i .— i <— < -v cq 



CI CO CO Ci OO 



(M N UJ OO ih 



© © © cj o 



— ©©o — < 



OOOCO-HNMNnO 



weoowioocoocjo 
cncmcm©ioc3coco«o 

CO — i CI CO — < 



C O '■£ ^ » "3 >0 ^ 

i^ co os to -o> os oo o 



<- •'. »0 Tf 00 CO lO '-O OO 



"tcNoo^i: 

**C . 
C) © oo 

.-H i-H CO 



COCOOOOOSOOO^fOCO-^f'-O 

N-005MCOONiO!C-£0 



oo *o CO »C i— < t 
"•* CO CM ~- t 



^"coa 



CO iOS«5 



M^OOSO 



icr-rfoco 

O -— ' *C CO -rp 



IQ i— « CO CO OS. 



CI CO CM ■»* © 



OS ■<*• o »-< *-< -o* CI O CO CO CO lO CO GO CO r 



jeoooHicrtiocoocoioooxootoiotoi-o 



i^co-xioo^bc'icib^oo^.cj^^coci^irocoGo^c^^wMmcNoo^co^ooNcoc 

OW^^JO^^^O^^^N«»T3CONNiO(NCO'tCOC05h.»0-H3iOOC<lO'HOSCCiiOi: 

" "IMiO'-'COiOCCC^O'O— U rs f *J"7" M 3S N vi CO N rp ci -J O "— C-l •- i CO CO "Ct* l 

J-rftcOCOcO MCOtOcO-HNMiO-HO'*'* CO r-- •— ' © CM *— iOOiOMOiQC 

tC-^ co'cocn^ooo*'-*^'-! -ht)<m cj. »-h cj o •** 



o^coc 



rOO-<tiOt 



t^TfOCOCO^NM^coNMiOiO'-ic 

COOWNCOCCNOSOOOJNCO 
Ol-H^cONCOtftOONiOOON 
ihX(NNm-hOOO cococm 



) -h CO CO -h -h "J< O '-O C-l CO CO CO * iM -h O CI CO iO W -^ M »C "* S 



ClCOCOMCO'*NNNfON»f30'*C)T}'^HCN|cOO)0 

'iCNXiKCO^ONOiCCICOi-iOiiCMCr'-H 

JiONiOHONCHOCONOOmOSON 

. CO »— i -HOliNiC ihiO^HON»OH 



CO 00 ■— I CO oo I 






|>-HiCiO?OOcOO^''-DlMiCTCON>-iOOcOWClC 



(ClCJiOCO^COOiOCOCOifl 



N^iOCO^'-^MW^MCO^OM^COaOCOCicON^^tf'iO^COOOCOO^CCO'^N 
C00S01O'MNC0OO'fNOC0NXC0^'HiC'-iC0iOTpC0'£>NCv3»OiOC0O , *C1C0N00 

-^ co -oc co oo -* ~ r j re — co t - — re ~ c j r i co re co o. — c - -r c x 'f [•- ?o m oo oj t- os ci 

COW5--Wt>-ClwO-"OOMcOcC-H»ON'-tOcO'-Cr-OOS»OiO'*COiC 0)^OStJ*I>. 
b^ C3 C). •— i CJ t— to ©" CI CI CO~ CO t^ --< ^t< OO ■* OS CO >— < (NiHHCO OO iCrtCONH 



CO 



CM CM CM CO C5 CM CO -— < ~h 



♦ CDIOOOCOWCOOCO r, -rO O: 'O CS h. O iO O M T tO N 1* h- 

I co co ^ «o c-i c ci ? ci o cj ro n io n co co ci -i ic ^r h io o 

INOO'-iOSQOTfai-HNCJ'#NCOiOO^cON>-iiO'-OOCHO>OOS 



OiOCONOCS^««: 

co oc cs t -i o © a co o -1- ~ ci co co cc l? ?i o ci os ci : 

i<OOOCO«OO^Cl — 



»H^Nb.C1MOCO^COt*O^^OSO^cOCO)'-fCNCO'*iH CMt^-COCM'-HCM'f OS CM Tp <CJ i-( 



ci h- co os co — co ~ -o co ~ os os — co co © c i >o © b- ci co -^ oo ooo-f coifl- 

CO C. 'O OS X » -- CO' CI O D -■ C) C/D -f >o LO CI N LO CO N Tf iQ -h o o o *t a CH 
OCOiO^^O^COiCCOOtHr-ttHOCOCICICO^'tcCClCO^O-HNNOS^C 

CO f CO co'cc ^ — CO ph ^ -O o"N Os'co'iOOO't-HCCCOTfiCl'HCNOifJCOCIWCO 



; t-h OOiO ^ 
s CO -^ O 00 

. ^H Tf O O 

J" CO CO -^co 



J»OC»0^iOCONMCICONNI»»OO^OSCO^WCONCOCOOSC]C1p-C1COOt}'COiC^»0 



1-H^CC^H^HOOOC 



: •* "C C re i t^. tO - ■* CO O N ^ CO X CO OS t OS O X iO C ?1 OS CO CO "-C* 



»H'*^CO l C>l'HNO^-C^iOOSCOCOCOCNtOiN 



co ci o co ci -h t^ o; t>- -r co l-: ci co co o co — co co »o co r— cj. co ci co co < 

aN«roNC)T}<CO^C)COOMCiOiOTj'C^^CN*COM^COCO^CO( 



ICO^^HCOCOCOCMCM 



100Cn«OCT>iOrONiOM!0«5t-XC)'t'OS'+XCIiHiOTt'COCS^XO^«'-i 
JOO'^ClCOCOCOCOiO»C^CO'^Cl^COC>)p^COCOiCCOCqcOCO»-HiOCOCOCMCO 



0> 
13 13 



C3 
d.2 « 

2 u -3 

B 0<.~ 

S — ~ ' 



• 3 S 



SphS 






^55 



u v i- s b[ 
- o o >■• 



ss : 



A r. 

B C 



J-SScS^cScS! §££?*« !§!§„, 

04 x x x x x x x x x x H H E-i E-i H t> >: 



P5U g;S.S & =° 



200 



N. C. Baptist State Convention" 



2 I 



>. > OC U CO o 

^Z-^<-c. • «esi\2< 

- s&i «m| • "„?■&>?£' 

■ >x- > = x .~<?5 rj?- 

- — «■£ - 
,,-'w c ,— ^-. two aj« <_ 




CJ<M - 

c. . o 

8 -" E 
3 3 3 

? a S 
ZOx 



*> _8 Co 

C — ,2 — 

■fSJ s-g" 



Ctf 



- 

O 

u 
u 

u 



o 

X 
09 

< 



s C . © c © • • • aj 



|5§ 

OS 1 



a« o. c ri - - — 
. -; — . . - . • . . 



- :"• 1 

3£ c£ 



t. 5 - 8 — c ~ ! 
> - 3*3 to >~, a 

b -.5 . g"jn c J< "Jj © g 

— .=: . — s^ c ■ s 

— si > x ■ ± - ~ ~= ^ " 

© « .i .<»« • .:-■ 



5 -o 

S^; a) 

. © ■ 



cc u c -2 
=3 o 3 28 ■ 

§«--§„- -2 

Q S~ B 5 ? 3 

■2c|Otfo o 







ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



201 



60 . ■ 

3 f. bf 

<i •*» 3 

•* -"a — 

O o 1 ^ oj 

Ill's 



o • & ■« 

•gO -o»CQ 
o - a ^A - 

tsc^O^ 



15 . .*'8 N 3".'"! tj 
^g|g^b-S£ 5 o£o 



•sl 



C o3 

•SCO 
Ph a 

-a 3 

M to 



•S 



DQ 



S * fe • ' 
"^ a o 

m 00 08 -g 

a fsJ g 






sis. 

_-£ Si 

Cj c3 3 

oj - <=ca^ 

iSA-Sj -WW 

S • 5- ^^i 

5k_; .^pHpi 



o 



=:- 



O > -Q?l 



3$j 
Po*J 

u - - 

S3 fc c 

P£w 



"2 S 

03 CD 



So 
a to 

^ 03. 






■g 1 - 1 {-'a s-g 






> >^ > 



">>g'E"§ £~ 8 

50 .3 ° S^pq 



3 ! jb 

,"o3 '-5 
iGQ 



i a o 
!'5 8 



« S ./§ feS 

ST 00 g^ 3^ 

£<!Ph 



g-g 






Sa 

O O <»>-< 

giSW a 

1 ssaij 

3 t- . 

.MS 

t, oohG o 

<u a . kc 
fa-§P W 

*S ..■ ° 
J>tfO 



^ : \ja 



o 



■ u 

o o 

911 



J 03^ to 

3 « o3_-^:P - S § o o =8i5 m 

d, o d-U ^ tf pq^ ^ ^ pi ^ ^ -, 
g > >S >>4w >.^ > > > >W 

^tfp4Ort^^tf02«(«tf«O 



tx a>'£ 

fflaS 
a"§PQ 
s w a 

3 C O 
O « " 
" n «8 

d<iw 



£ 3 fe o >^ 






Q3 t»-3 
i 1 ^^ 3 ^ 

oj a, o >•- 



O 



aSZ2 



| $15 liillllillU g a si I HS j Ills 



202 N. C. Baptist State Convention 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 

Associations and Superintendents. Societies. Contributions. 

Ashe 6 $ 128.62 

Alexander 

Avery— Mrs. J. L. Pyatt, Pyatt 6 58.10 

Beulah — Miss Ella Thompson, Leasburg 16 3,692.74 

Bladen— Mrs. R. E. Powell, Bladenboro 15 1,226.77 

Brunswick — Mrs. Carl Ward, Bolivia 27 804.76 

Brushy Mt. — Mrs. J. W. Nichols, North Wilkes- 

boro 4 451.70 

Buncombe — Miss Annie L. Logan, Asheville.. GO 12,195.88 

Caldwell— Mrs. 0. L. Grice, Lenoir 16 1,332.60 

Cape Fear — Columbus — Mrs. J. L. Memory, 

Whiteville 15 2,185.12 

Carolina — Mrs. J. F. Brooks, Hendersonville. . 15 1,934.30 
Catawba River — Mrs. Jerome Wortman, Mor- 

ganton 20 3,434.18 

Central— Mrs. J. F. Mitchiner, Franklinton . . . 46 15,507.30 

Chowan— Mrs. E. M. Sawyer, Belcross 72 10,762.60 

Cumberland— Mrs. D. C. Rogers, Fayetteville. . 30 3,318.11 

Eastern — Miss Macy Cox, Magnolia 100 6,246.43 

Flat River— Mrs. A. H. Powell, Oxford 44 6,296.21 

French Broad— Mrs. R. L. Moore, Mars Hill.. 10 1,398.82 

Gaston— Mrs. H. B. Moore, Gastonia 37 11,575.22 

Green River — Mrs. L. L. Witherspoon, Marion 11 2,041.58 

Haywood— Mrs. L. B. White, Clyde 3 1,040.63 

•Johnston— Mrs. B. A. Hocutt, Clayton 48 4,521.50 

Kings Mtn. — Mrs. John Wacaster, Cherryville 33 7,517.07 

Liberty— Mrs. R. S. Green, Thomasville 21 3,089.93 

Liberty — Ducktown 

Little River— Miss Mattie Bain, Coats 28 2,499.30 

Macon — Miss Bertha Moore, Franklin 14 t 897.81 

Mecklenburg-Cabarrus — Mrs. C. B. Mooney, 

Huntersville 36 16,332.00 

Mitchell — Miss Bertha Johnson, Toecane .... 1 20.00 

Montgomery— Mrs. L. Wright, Troy 12 1,284.23 

Mt. Zion— Mrs. M. W. Buck, Burlington 75 22,466.55 

Neuse-Atlantic— Mrs. T. B. Davis, Kinston, R. 3 30 11,967.57 

New Found 1 

Pee Dee— Mrs. T. B. Henry, Wadesboro 33 13,088.10 

Piedmont— Miss Mollie Patterson, Greensboro 37 19,870.09 



Woman's Missionary Union 203 

Pilot Mountain — Mrs. J. J. Roddick, Winston- 
Salem 46 17,204.90 

Raleigh— Mrs. C. R. Boone, Raleigh 35 8,388.78 

Roanoke— Mrs. L. T. Vaughan, Nashville 81 23,655.58 

Robeson— Mrs. H. T. Pope, Lumberton 83 10,804.85 

Sandy Creek — Mrs. J. U. Gunter, Jonesboro.. 44 5,049.90 

Sandy Run— Mrs. J. R. Moore, Forest City 46 5,983.87 

South River— Mrs. C. S. Royall, Salemburg. . . 16 1,015.16 

South Fork 23 2,625.90 

South Mtn 1 31.50 

South Yadkin— Miss Vera Ruth, Salisbury 42 4,595.50 

Stanly — Mrs. J. M. Mauney, New London 14 1,794.91 

Stony Fork — Miss Minnie Day, Blowing Rock. . 1 17.65 

Stone Mountain 4 30.00 

Surry 6 463.94 

Tar River — Mrs. Wingate Underhill, Louisburg 62 5,746.51 
Tennessee River — Mrs. James Justice, Bryson 

City 8 778.84 

Three Forks— Mrs. W. W. "Wilson, Sugar 

Grove, R. 2 10 946.29 

Transylvania — Mrs. C. C. Smith, Brevard 11 

Tuckaseigee— Mrs. C. L. Allison, Sylva 6 723.69 

Union— Mrs. D. B. Snyder, Monroe 23 3,204.00 

\v est Buncombe 3 39.80 

West Chowan— Miss Una White, Severn 109 18,139.32 

Western N. C. — Miss Valeria Robertson, An- 
drews 3 250.05 

Wilmington — Miss Florence Whitney, Wil- 
mington 36 9,252.45 

Yadkin— Miss Delia Woodhouse, Boonville 9 570.08 

Yancey— Mrs. S. W. Bennett, Burnsville 5 403.01 



Totals 1,646 $314,004.00 

Note. — The above figures are for the W. M. U. year ending Feb- 
ruary 28, 1921. 

Students in Training School Louisville. 

Misses Thelma Reynolds, Ella J. Pierce, Ursula Vinson, Irene J. 
Mitchell, Vera Blalock, Effie Rose, Betty Frances Knott, Nannie L. 
Sigman, Annie Crutchfield, Gaynelle Yates, Harriet Wharton, Esther 
Wharton, Lillian Michael, Clara Powell, Cora Lee Cannon, Pearl 



204 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

Taylor, Mae Reynolds, Mary Sue Hunt, Sophia Berghauser, Katie 
Murray, Myrtle Puller, Grace Olive. 

The wives of many married Seminary students take the work, 
but we failed to secure response to request for their names. 

Students in Baptist Bible Institute, New Orleans. 

Misses Ina B. Coldough, Durham, No. 6; Minnie Worley, Ashe- 
ville; Rachel C. Sims, Ridgecrest; Bird Nolen, Gastonia; Mary 
Loomis Smith, Durham; Naomi Braswell, Hattie Peele, Greensboro; 
Lula Brooks, Greensboro; Mesdames J. M. Hayes, Statesville; R. B. 
Nelson, Kernersville. 



Woman's Missionary Union 



205 



£ s 






E g 









J J^>. 



.fc-B . 






Kwffi^QO^l 












< 

s 

I 

5 






o o o o o 



d d d d o(£ _. 



E 
< 6 



o o o o o 



. -a -b -a -a -b - 



i o o o d d di&£ d d 

• -3 -3 "B 13 "3 T3 . "S-O 



& ; 

03 i 

•5 >> 

„ . 03 

life 

5.-B-2 



O O M 

=11 



3 E 



fc- St 
. o 



j=a : 

ciz 



g-B 6-B-B-BTJ 



i |E*J 

e £ OCL O O O O O Q o hf X 






E 



s gra 



4 *B • 'B'B'B 



pq 



Q 

"3 O O O 



&H O _ 
."B GJ'B'B'B'B'B 

E 



n. 

O-B c °"3 ° 



C O-B c O-B CkCCCCOCOO 

"BT3 C-B S3 Q*tl c*B C'B'B"B'B'B'B'B*B 

O it o >£ ■ g 



o o o o o 

"B 'B'B *B *B * 



i-B-3 £ 



Iff 






ij O 



od-B^-g ■?•£?« 



tqod«a o « . 
OsisiOODOSa 



= ? o 03^ !"B53rS .g L*rr ~ — 






;fattOi--£a:Zfc.&e:: 



jit 1 -?. 
- 2 Ss2 



t£ S CO 



o — ti ?: 't l* *- n x * o — ( 



^^"f L-l 



: O'-CNCCM'CCONaaO— NfCfiO 



» co «o <C «D CO CO 



co co 7 so •/ z /: z '/! x x. z x z / /. z X >. x x x x x x r x >: z cc'/ x k cc x co 



206 



N. C. B aptist State Convention 




do 

, J3 






■OTS-C-C — T3' 



ifc 



:~ 



£ ! 

.000 



1 o O Ch< 
'■3-C-O •' 

ipq 



! a 



oooooWddddycdodcdoooo 

"C t3 "C* T3 "O c ^ *^ ^ ™ — "C "C ""w *o *C *0 "O 'B *C *C 






:dfa 



! £ * » M & 






m OO .OOOOOOOOO'.' 
«^ -J TJ Tfl ^ "O "O "O "U X A^ *B ^ ^ 13 Q * 



S T3 «; -3 T3 "3 • — T3 



o o d K o dCQ o 



000000 

I'B'u'BfC'S 



:'a 

■ a! 

:p 

1 o 

la 

O to o 



S to 
.s 

OS 

■SB 



e'o 



; >> i 



;£o£o 



co o 



X o 

i , S Q 
coooooooooooo . 00O .J 

"t3 "O "C ~0 "O T3 T3 *0 73 "CO ^ "U *y> "Vu ■ Q 




Historical Table of the Convention 



207 



• So £%" «" « 3 t * 



o o o 

-O T) t3 r _; T) 



: ! ;C 

o o o . o 



a 

> C™ C g O I 



C/3 O 

c o 






s'5 -■- s 



— I — , — — — i > — ■ — < C- <M 

OJOIO^CIOOQCOC Oi 





c 
















_, 


M»l^"<0000 


»« 




j 




t>-cacaOiCO!£>ir3*o 


CM 






U3 Tf« Nffli-trtN 


CO 






1 




e>T 




g 


2 








K 










■_ 










o 




«MTMOtDt»C01 






o 


g 


MW'-TH 


2 




J2 










£ 


S 








3 

z 


H 












t~-**«oooooo 


,_, 








»-iOOOOOOO 


CM 






>> 


OOlOOOOOOO 






o 




0501000000 


35 




a> 


o 


^^OOJOOOO 


°^ 




= 


a 


MOOffiiOOOlO 


•<& 




"3 


o 


^-NOa^^TN 


o 






o o ct 




a 


> 


" 


€<© 


0» 


o 










• »H 
















•M 
















a 
















a 
















> 
















C 
















© 
















U 
















« 
















•4-> 




O 












03 




fr< 












•W 




d 




I &> i 






CO 

C 




Ph 


i 

u 
o 
fcx 


rfreesboro. 
iling Sprini 
ies Creek.. 

Iway 

llburg 

Iway 








« 03 3 C 3 4-3 4) 




c» 
































O 
















o 




»J 












X 
















o 




2 












C0 




g 

s 












•o 




P-. 












a 




« 












<s 




O 












09 

a- 
•ot 




g 
m 
w 
« 

Ph 


-S ^ 

O t 

PhPC 


Vann 

Huggins- 
Campbell 

. Swain.-. 
k Hnm 


B9 

0) 

pq 




o 






^HdiQ^'ga 








^oph'^^k£o 




4- 


















(0 
































<4-> 
















a 
















C3 
















03 




















H 




' O ' ' "o ' 








3 




;| | \B j 








< 




'k ' '•S 1 








z 




:3§ :~1 










ake Forest Colle 
eredith College, 
howan Col lege. . 
ailing Springs H 
uies Creek Acadi 

ell School 

berty-Piedmont 
ingate High Sch 










"o 
























£S 


c^ 


pqQhJ 


£ 





208 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



- 

03 

o 

c 
o 



c 

- 
o 

C 



tfM-'SGC^lOOOOO 



<Q0>0>OOi0>0S>-i 



OaQOIQOOOOO 



OOIOW(NN' 



as .rioj a 









.S' ■ S3 « 3 5 >, 3 



b ■ J a 2 S"3 — 



© © 



aj»»J 



i © 3 

;=5 



3.2 9 



■ ^2 a 5>S 
3 - - — — 
- -s w.2 « c 

S*S i=s _I.SSfii2 b u 
: >.£« 3 33± e 



C 
0) 

X 

4-1 

5 

ft 



•im <^h 



O lO — O 



5 >. £ 3 

Ills 

'S'i's p* 
c o oo 



o 

o . -t> 

— - c — 3 
33 u~ 3 
3 C3 3 o 



5 -s od 5 

"S-3 3 2 

II 2 



H O 



ifcpq 



North Carolina Missionaries 209 

NORTH CAROLINA MISSIONARIES OF THE 
FOREIGN MISSION BOARD OF THE 
SOUTHERN BAPTIST CONVENTION 

Name and Location. Appointed. 

Bryan, R. T., Shanghai, China 1885 

Britton, T. C, Soochow, China 1888 

Britton, Mrs. T. C, Soochow, China 1888 

Bostick, Rev. G. P., Pochow, China 1889 

Greene, Mrs. G. W., Canton, China . 1891 

Lanneau, Miss Sophie, Soochow, China 1907 

Newton, W. C, Hwanghien, China 1903 

Tatum, E. F., Shanghai, China 1888 

Herring, D. W., Cheng Chow, China 1885 

Dozier, Mrs. C. K., Fukuoka, Japan 1906 

Bryan, Miss Catharine, Yangchow, China 1908 

Tipton, Mrs. W. H., Wuchow, China 1909 

Bostick, Rev. W. D., Pochow, China 1910 

Bostick, Mrs. W. D., Pochow, China 1910 

Leonard, Rev. C. A., Laichowfu, China 1910 

Leonard, Mrs. C. A., Laichowfu, China 1910 

Hipps, Rev. J. B., Shanghai, China 1913 

McMillan, Rev. H. H., Soochow, China 1913 

McMillan, Mrs. H. H., Soochow, China 1913 

Johnson, Miss Pearl, Shanghai, China 1915 

Bostick, Miss Attie, Tai-an-Fu, China 1916 

Gallimore, A. A., Yangtak, China 1918 

McGuire, V. V., Canton, China 1919 

Powell, Rev. J. C. Ogbomoso, Africa 1919 

Powell, Rev. J. C, Ogbomoso, Africa 1919 

Caudle, Miss Cora, Abeokuta, Africa 1919 

Olive, L. B., Chinkiang, China 1920 

Olive, Mrs. L. B., Chinkiang, China i920 

Moore, James Walton, Chefoo, China 1920 

Middleton, Gordon K., Kaifeng, China 1920 

Middleton, Mrs. Gordon K., Kaifeng, China 1920 

Herring, Geo. N., M. D., Pingtu, China 1920 

Greene, Miss Valeria, Canton, China 1920 

Greene, George W., Canton, China 1920 

Grayson, Miss Alda, Laichowfu, China 1921 

Nix, W. V., Fukuoka, Japan 1921 

Schell, Miss Naomi, Kokura, Japan 1921 

Phillips, A. R., Buenos Aires, Arg 1921 



210 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

STATISTICAL SUMMARY 

I am closing my fourteenth statistical report. For over four 
months I have made continued efforts to secure complete data. No 
reports have come from the Haywood, Liberty-Ducktown, Macon, 
South Mt., South River, Western North Carolina and Yancey As- 
sociations. In the others many churches made no reports or only 
partial reports. We wrote to over 250 churches trying to secure 
additional data. Many associational reports came in too late to 
get this- additional information. 

We carry the church membership in non-reporting churches for 
several years, but the membership of Sunday schools only one year 
after reports fail to give it. The Mission Sunday schools — nearly 
100 of them — will far more than make good any membership counted 
when the school does not exist. 

CHURCHES AND MEMBERSHIP. 

There are 2,243 churches — a gain of 24. Some of these churches 
have been inactive for years and they ought to be dropped from 
our Associational rolls. There are 313,594 church members — a 
gain of 11.983. 

BAPTISMS. 

There were 20,328 baptisms — a gain of 4,240. This is a marked 
gain for one year. The greatest number in any year hitherto was 
in 1915 with 17,903. There were declines for four years. Last 
year there was a fine gain of 2,684 over 1919. Many Associations 
met before the meetings of the "Every-one-win-one" Campaign 
were held. It is probable that there were 22,500 baptisms in our 
churches in 1921. Of course some of these will be accounted lor next 
year. 

FINANCES. 

Not so much money was given in 1921 as in 1920, but consider- 
ing the stringency of the times in a period of financial reconstruc- 
tion, the offerings were the greatest we ever made. The amounts 
are for associational fiscal years closing from May to November, 
and of course do not agree with the Convention fiscal year. The 
amounts reported are as follows: 75 Million undesignated. $. r >34,- 
801.58; Missions, $108,031.92; Orphanage, $136,101.92; Christian 
Education, $37,181.38; Ministers' Relief. $4,954.38; Hospitals. $17,- 
586.83. Totrl, $898,658.04. 



Statistical Summary 211 

per capita contributions 

The per capita for the entire Convention is $2.87, as compared 
with $3.71 last year. The Associations giving above the average 
are: Beulah, $4.10; Buncombe, $5.72; Catawba River, $3.57; Cen- 
tral, $6.45; Chowan, $3.64; Gaston, $4.48; Kings Mt, $3.02; Liberty, 
$3.00; Mecklenburg-Cabarrus, $6.20; Mt. Zion, $4.70; Neuse-At- 
lantic, $4.90; Pee Dee, $6.90; Piedmont, $6.99; Pilot Mt, $5.65; 
Raleigh, $4.64; Roanoke, $5.42; Robeson, $4.48; Stanly, $3.45; "West 
Chowan, $3.32; Wilmington, $3.86. 

ASSOCIATIONS LEADING. 

We give first and second place in each item: Number of churches, 
Roanoke, 67; Pilot Mt., 65. Church membership: West Chowan, 
13,795; Chowan, 11,980. Baptisms: Pilot Mt, 907; Tar River, 
899. Number of Sunday schools: West Chowan, 67; Pilot Mt., 65. 
Sunday-school membership: Pilot Mt., 9,603; Roanoke, 9,136. Total 
contributions: Pilot Mt., $57,193.44; Mt Zion, $52,208.27. Per 
capita contributions: Piedmont, $6.99; Pee Dee, $6.90. 

SOME AVERAGES. 

The average church membership is 167. There was one baptism 
for every fifteen members. The average number of baptisms per 
church was nine, but hundreds of churches had no baptisms. The 
average contributions per church is $400.65. 

SUNDAY-SCHOOLS. 

There are reported 2,154 schools — a gain of 25. Many Mission 
schools are not reported. The membership is now 247,699 — a gain 
of 26,671. This is more than three times the average annual gain. 
If all Mission schools were reported there would be over 2,200 
schools with a membership of about 253,000. The ratio of Sunday- 
school membership to church membership is now 79. In other 
words, for every 100 church members there are 79 people in our 
Sunday schools. The Piedmont leads with 117.2, and the Gaston 
is next with 109.5.; Others above 95 are Mecklenburg-Cabarrus, 
105.0; Johnson, 100.6; Catawba River, 99.7; Roanoke, 99.6; Raleigh, 
98.5; South Yadkin, 97.7; Neuse-Atlantic, 97.4; Liberty, 95.8. 



212 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

BAPTIST YOUNG PEOPLE'S UNION. 

Total Unions to date, 611 — a gain of 161. There are 505 senior 
Unions with a membership of 21,000 and 106 junior Unions with 
6,000 members. More than 2,000 young people now hold B. Y. P. U. 
diplomas; total awards issued for study course work done during 
the year was 3,144, the majority of these were for advanced courses 
of study. The Bible Readers' classes numbers approximately 12,- 
OO'O. There are forty college and school unions. The State Con- 
vention held at Charlotte was attended by more than 1,200 delegates 
and visitors. The next Convention will be held at New Bern, June 
13 to 15, 1922. There are two whole time workers, Perry Morgan 
State Secretary, and Miss Elma Leigh Farabow is Secretary of 
Junior work. The B. Y. P. L*. office is 205 Biblical Recorder Build- 
ing, Raleigh, N. C. 

WOMAN'S WORK. 

For the year closing February 28, 1921, the North Carolina 
W. M. II. organized 241 new societies— 70 W. M. S., 85 Y. W. 
A.'s and G. A.'s, 15 R. A.'s and 71 Sunbeam Bands. The total 
number of societies reporting was 1,646. Total contributions were 
$314,000.00 — an 80 per cent, gain over last year's gifts. The W. 
M. U. Banner for the most marked improvement and for excel- 
lence of work was won by the Central Association, of which Mrs. 
J. F. Mitchiner, Franklinton, N. C, is Superintendent. This As- 
sociation gave $15,507.30. In Mission Study a 200 p«r cent, gain 
was made, 216 classes being reported and 509 certificates granted. 
The Personal Service work doubled that of the previous year. 



COLLEGES AND SCHOOLS. 

There are *hree colleges and five secondary schools under the 
State Convention. These have 131 officers and teachers with 2,- 
625 students. The property is valued at $2,204,893.21. Under the 
Home Mission Board there are nine schools with 75 officers and 
teachers and 2,625 students. The value of the property of these 
is $554,000.00. We co-operate with four Southwide seminaries 
and Bible schools. These have 64 officers and teachers, 1,525 
students, and property worth $4,217,100.00. The grand total of 
all these is 270 officers and teachers, 6,050 students, and property 
worth $6,975,993.21. 



Statistical Summary 213 

preachers. 

There will follow several lists of preachers and those who are 
studying for the ministry. A few names are used twice, but 
many others do not appear because full information was not 
given. Some are in the wrong list for the lack of accurate in- 
formation. There seems to be 893 pastors and general workers. 
For the first time we publish the ordained ministers not pastors in 
a separate list. There seems to be 330 of these. The schools re- 
porting give names of 196 ministerial students. Some are or- 
dained and pastors, and others only licensed. Several schools 
failed to report. 

ORDAINED MINISTERS. 

When this list is closed fifty-nine Associations have sent in 
more or less complete statistical reports. The list was checked 
from 1920 Minutes in the Liber ty-Ducktown, Macon, South Moun- 
tain, South River, Western North Carolina and Yancey Associa- 
tions. The Haywood has not reported in two years. 

We have added 188 new names, and 122 of these are pastors 
and 66 not pastors. The post-offices of 190 had to be changed. 
In erasures because of death, removal and no report this year 
and in other matters, it was necessary to make 293 other changes. 
To give the lists in the present shape has required 671 changes. 
To make these changes we have gone through the list over 200 
times, entailing much work. Of course, the list is not correct 
now, but we have tried diligently to make it correct. 

We make one material change with the consent of the Baptist 
State Convention in recent session, and that is to print the pas- 
tors and general workers in a separate list. The Annual of many 
Associations and of the Southern Baptist Convention follow this 
plan. 

Following these lists we give as complete list as we could ob- 
tain of ministerial students in seminaries, colleges and schools: 

LIST OF ORDAINED MINISTERS 

(For Ordained Ministers Not Pastors See Later List) 

Abernethy, G. P., Morganton Ager, Geo., Lilesville 

Abernethy, R. B., Hildebran Alderman, J. M., Troy 

Absher, J. M., Offen Allard, J. E., Wilmington 

Adams, D. A., Hays Allen, J. L., Dillon, S. C. 

Adams, J. Z., Trap Hill Anderson, Chas., Scotland Neck 

Adams, M. A., Rutherfordton Anthony, W., Whittier 



214 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



Arledge, J. B., Saluda 
Arledge, T. W., Harris 
Arnette, J. M., Wagram 
Arrington, C. C, Mt. Airy 
Arrington, T. F., Waynesville 
Atkins, R. E., Raleigh 
Atkinson, L. J., Washington 
Austin, B. F., Taylorsville, 4 
Austin, C. B., Laurinburg 
Austin, D. M., Norwood 
Ayers, W. A., New Bern 
Ayscue, J. E., Carthage 
Bagby, J. Paul, "Wake Forest 
Bain, G. A., Dunn 
Baker, T. J., Turkey 
Ballard, J. M., Alexis 
Barker, W. F., Grassy Creek 
Barnes, D. C, Barnesville 
Barnes, J. H., Merry Hill 
Barnes, L. E., Taylorsville 
Barnes, M. L., Gastonia 
Barnes, S. B., Merry Hill 
Barrett, W. C, Gastonia 
Barrs, W. L., Drexel 
Baskin, E. L., Chapel Hill 
Bass, J. H., Roxboro 
Bateman, R. J., Asheville 
Baucom, H. W., Winston-Salem 
Baucom, W. T., Elkia 
Baugh, P. W., Lincolnton 
Beach, W. R., Tabor 
Beaver, E. A., Suit 
Beaver, E. C, Violet 
Beck, A. L., Balsam 
Belch, I. E., Davis 
Bell, J. W., Faison 
Belton, J. O., Mt. Airy 
Benfield, H. S., Morganton 
Benfield, J. H., Rhodhiss 
Bennett, J. C, Asheville, R. 2 
Bennett, J. M., Pineville 
Bennett, J. P., Cramerton 
Bennett, S. C, Bridgewater 
Bennett, S. W., Burnsville 



Benton, Bruce, Rockingham 
Betts, J. D., Fuquay Springs 
Biggs, W. O., Wilson 
Bilbro, W. L., Winterville 
Binkley, J. N, Houstonville 
Black, C. J., Gastonia 
Black, J. F., Ramseur 
Blackburn, Coy, Piney Creek 
Blackburn, C. S., Fairview 
Blackburn, J. F., Lincolnton 
Blackman, N. D., Goldsboro 
Blackwell, W. M., Flat Rock 
Blalock, Jesse, Rich Square 
Blanchard, C. W., New Bern 
Blanton, S. L., Ellenboro 
Blevins, E., Crumpler 
Blevins, J. A., Hays 
Blevins, S. L., Whitehead 
Blevins, T. E., New Life 
Blythe, Carl, Etowah 
Bobbitt, N. W., Littleton 
Boggs, J. H., Marion 
Bomar, E. E., Hendersonville 
Boone, J. R., Spruce Pine 
Booth, J. H., Rockingham 
Boney, L. B., Southport 
Bower, F. A., Morganton 
Bowden, J. T., Marion 
Bowden, W. C, Drum Hill 
Bradshaw, W. R., Hickory 
Bradley, J. A., Marshall 
Bradley, W. L., Etna 
Bradley, W. T., Stockville 
Branton, J. S., Solola 
Bridges, B. M., Mooresboro 
Bridges, D. P., Newland 
Bridges, J. D., Lattimore 
Brinson, H. F., East Durham 
Bristow, S. F., Colerain 
Britt, N. F., Wake Forest 
Britt, P. T., Lumberton 
Brock, J. P., Paw Creek 
Brooks, C. V., High Point 
Brooks, E. M., Lumber Bridge 



Ordained Ministers 



215 



Broom, J. H., Kannapolis 
Brown, A. L., Magnolia 
Brown, A. E., Asheville 
Brown, H. A., Winston-Salem 
Brown, James, Marines 
Brown, J. M., Nealsville 
Brown, J. S., Shiloh 
Brown, T. L., Lewiston 
Brown, W. T., Boiling Springs 
Brown, W. V., Cycle 
Bruner, "Weston, Raleigh 
Bryant, H. G., Murfreesboro 
Bryant, J. W., Blkin 
Bryant, W. B., Finley 
Bryant, K. E., Council 
Bryson, J. A., Cullasaja 
Bryson, A. C, Balsam 
Buchanan, M., Spruce Pine 
Buchanan, H. B., Glen Ayre 
Buchanan, Chas., Toe Cane 
Buchanan, A. G., Hawk 
Buchanan, W. G., Elk Park 
Buck, Martin W., Burlington 
Bumgardner, E. V., Taylorsville 
Bumgardner, W. J., Taylorsville 
Bunn, D. T., Spring Hope 
Bunn, J. H., Wake Forest 
Burcham, John, Ronda 
Burkett, R. M., Jefferson 
Burrell, W. R., Monroe 
Burris, C. C, Wingate 
Burrus, G. E., Rockford 
Burrus, L. W., Boonville 
Butler, A. A., Tyner 
Byrd, C. E., Swepsonville 
Byrd, R. L., St. Pauls 
Byrum, J. T., Winston-Salem 
Byrum, W. J., Creswell 
Cain, A. T., Harrisburg 
Caldwell, C. A., McAdenville 
Cale, W. F., Tyner 
Cale, J. F., Roxobel 
Cale, D., Potecasi 
Calloway, J. W., State Road 



Camp, W. G., Kings Mountain 
Campbell, J. A., Buie's Creek 
Campbell, W. P., Chadbourn 
Campbell, W. T., Buie's Creek 
Canady, C A., Roper 
Cantrell, J. R., Wake Forest 
Carlton, W. F., Wilbar 
Carmack, J. A., Hays 
Carrick, Thomas, High Point 
Carroll, R. D., Charlotte 
Carson, J. T., Willetts 
Carter, E. T., Clinton 
Carter, Henry, Garland 
Carter, A. D., Garland 
Carter, J. F., Winston-Salem 
Carter, A. G., Rosemary 
Carter, J. R., Hammond. S. C. 
Carter, J. P., Hendersonville 
Cashwell, C. S., Statesville 
Cashwell, C. H., Wake Forest 
Cashwell, R. N., Lumberton 
Cashwell, T. L., Cornelius 
Cato, R. W., Pageland, S. C. 
Caudle, Zeb, Peachland 
Caudle, T. A., Yadkinville 
Cawthon, K. W., Warsaw 
Chaffin, A. C, Cerro Gordo 
Chronister, H. B., Maiden 
Clanton, D. C, Hiddenite 
Clark, M. L.., Morganton 
Clarke, J. A., High Point 
Clary, Amos, Marshall 
Clemmons, A. W., Bolivia 
Cleveland, W. C, Arden 
Cloer, Geo., Franklin 
Coats, P. B., Loris, S. C. 
Coggins, L. V., Semora 
Cole, C. D., Hendersonville 
Cole, E. L., Weeksville 
Coleman, W. A., Boardman 
Collins, Alex, Mount Airy 
Collins, F. T., Ahoskie 
Collins, T. D., Wake Forest 
Colston, J. F., Huntersville 



216 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



Combs, J. A., Erlanger 
Comer, J. R., Asbury 
Comer, W. T., New Castle 
Conley, C. F., Blairsville, Ga. 
Connell, J. S., Norwood 
Connell, L. A., Catawba 
Cook, C C, Bakersville 
Cook, J. H., Casar 
Cook, R. L., Addie 
Cook, W. N., Murpby 
Cooper, W. F., Dougbton 
Coram, R. P., Boonville 
Corbett, R. I., Ayden 
Corey, A., Jamesville 
Corn, James, Paint Fork 
Corn, Jesse, Marshall, 3 
Corn, J. W., Mars Hill 
Corn, J. P., Zirconia 
Corn, Judson, Brevard 
Corn, R. P., Hendersonville 
Corn, H. D., Mars Hill 
Cornsilk, A., Robbinsville 
Corpening, A. N.,- Wake Forest 
Cothren, Grant, Off en 
Cowan, G. N., Apex 
Cox, R. E., West Durham 
Crabtree, W. A., Bear Creek 
Craig, B., Monroe 
Crane, W. J., Durham 
Crawford, L. H., Sylva 
Creel, R. L., Asheville 
Creech, Oscar, Red Oak 
Crismon, C. E., High Point 
Crisp, E. D., Lenoir, R. 4 
Crisp, Oscar, Tuskeegee 
Crisp, T. J., Conetoe 
Crowder, T. W., Postell 
Crowder, B. R., Winston-Salem 
Croom, H. M., Hickory 
Crouch, J. P., Wake Forest 
Crutchfield, T. S., Roanoke 

Rapids 
Culbreth, H. C, Rutherfordton 
Cullom, W. R., Wake Forest 



Currin, J. B., Oxford 
Dailey, L. E., Colerain 
Daniel, P. S., Fayetteville 
Davis, D. C, Cove Creek 
Darton, M. L., Concord, Route 6 
Davis, A. C., Marsbville, 2 
Davis, John A., Grayson 
Davis, J. B., Chapel Hill 
Davis, M. P., Four Oaks 
Davis, Q. C., Albemarle 
Davis, R. Lee, Statesville 
Davis, T. B., Kinston, 3 
Davis, J. Y., Cove Creek 
Davis, R. J., Hamptonville 
Day, Fred N., Winston-Salem 
Day, T. J., Warrensville 
Day, H. A., Beaufort 
Dean, E. O, Burlington 
Deaton, D. E., Fayetteville 
DeLancy, J. O, Greensboro, 2 
DeLoatch, B. F., Gibsonville 
Dellinger, Oscar, Edgemont 
Denny, W. E., Grassy Creek 
Deitz, T. F., Bryson City 
Deitz, R. N., Speedwell 
Dillard, Monroe, Hays 
Dixon, L. R., Ore Hill 
Dodd, W. H., Proctorville 
Dorsett, H. G., Carrboro 
Dorton, M. L., Concord 
Dowd, W. C, Fuquay Springs 
Dowell, Geo. J., Raleigh 
Dowell, C. L., Franklinton 
Downs, P. E., Wentworth 
Downey, J. W., Severn 
Draughn, T. S., Crutchfield 
Duling, W. B., Hertford 
Duncan, J. M., Mount Olive 
Duncan, V. E., Winton 
Dupree, J. E., Calvert 
Durham, C. H., Lumberton 
Early, B. G., Raleigh 
Eatman, T. J., Stocksville 
Edwards, W. L., Democrat 



Ordained Ministers 



217 



Egerton, S. A., Buie's Creek 
Eggers, R. C, Zionville 
Elam, W. A., Shelby 
Eller, W. H., Greensboro 
Ellington, R. P., Graham 
Elliott, J S., Knottsville 
Elliott, P. L., Bryson City 
Ellis, C. G., Bakersville 
Ellis, J. A., Raleigh 
Eubanks, M. E., Pollocksville 
Farmer, J. S., Raleigh 
Farthing, J. H., Sweet Water 
Fetterolf, S. H., Kelly 
Fiddler, F. L., Winston-Salem 
Fields, C. F., Benham 
Fitzgerald, W. H., Black Moun- 
tain 
Fletcher, J. F., High Point 
Fleming, J. M., Lumberton, 5 
Fountain, R. S., Siler City 
Francis, Geo., Buladean 
Frazier, I. P., Liberty 
Freeman, H. R., Spindale 
Freeman, J. H., Cooleemee 
Freeman, L. E. M., Raleigh 
Fry, F. W., Mocksville 
Friday. C. F.. Taylorsville 
Fulbright, J. 0., Kings Moun- 
tain 
Fulghum, J. H., Pollocksville 
Gardner, E. N., Pendleton 
Gardner, F. M., Southern Pines 
Garner, R. N., Spurgeon 
Gay, R. L., Smithfield 
Garrett, F. B., Hayesville 
Gentry, J. J., Marion 
Gillespie, J. C, Lexington 
Gilmore, W. M., Sanford 
Gold, W. M., Ellenboro 
Goodrich, A. L., Wake Forest 
Goode, W. E., Roxboro 
Gordon, R. R., Cary 
Gouge, J. A., Wing 
Gragg, E. M., Vilas 



Grant, J. H., Duvall 
Gray, J. J., Etowah 
Green, C. W., Marion 
Green, B. P., Mooresboro 
Greene, A. J., Boone 
Green, D, A., Butler, Tenn. 
Greene, J. E., Pattons Ridge 
Green, J. H., Ogden 
Green, G. L., Hopkins 
Green, Levi, Hopkins 
Green, J. R., Jacksonville 
Greene, J. Y., Wake Forest 
Green, R. W., Greens Creek 
Green, S. H., Warne 
Green, S. M., Spruce Pine 
Green, T. M., West Durham 
Grice, J. B., West Asheville 
Griffin, N. H., Big Laurel 
Grindstaff, Isaac, Toecane 
Gulley, J. P., Nashville 
Guy, T. Sloan, Dunn 
Gwaltney, J. P., Hiddenite 
Gwaltney, L. P., Stony Point 
Hackney, J. A., Yanceyville 
Hackney, J. D., Franklinville 
Haddock, H. C, Fair Bluff 
Hagaman, J. P., Lenoir, 3 
Haire, P. H., Fleetwood 
Haight, W. R., Windsor 
Haigler, R. M., Wingate 
Hall, A. J., Forney 
Hall, R. J., Wilmington 
Hall, R. F., Elizabeth City 
Hall, J. H., Mt. Airy 
Hall, W. M., Cataloochee 
Hall, E. O., Forney 
Hall, S. P., Warne 
Hall, L. W., Minneapolis 
Hall, S. W., Winston-Salem 
Hall, W. G., Wilmington 
Hamby, A. C, Raleigh 
Hampton, N. S., Pineola 
Hamrick, G. P., Shelby 
Hamrick, B. M., Rutherfordton 



218 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



Hanes, F. W., Spindale 
Hardaway, J. S., Thomasville 
Hare, Frank, Wallburg 
Harrelson, E. M., Bug Hill 
Harrelson, A. D., Loris, S. C. 
Harrill, I. D., Lattimore 
Harrill, Z. D., Ellenboro 
Harrill, H. D., Forest City 
Harrill, G. P., Bellcross 
Harris, B. B., Dysartsville 
Harris, E. R., Burnsville 
Harris, J. M., Morganton 
Harris, J. P., Bethel 
Harris, J. S., Albemarle 
Harris, L. W., Eldorado 
Harris, M. I., Hickory 
Harris, T. C, Harris 
Harte, J. D., Oxford 
Harte, W. C, Brookford 
Hartsell, Paul, Wake Forest 
Hartsell, W. H., Burnsville 
Harward, Geo., Durham 
Havener, Vance, Henry 
Hayes, J. E., Hays 
Hayes, T. M., Nathan's Creek 
Haynes, J. H., Mt. Airy 
Haynes, J. M., Clyde 
Hedgepeth, I. P., Lumberton 
Hedgepeth, R. A., Lumberton 
Hellard, E. F., Winston-Salem 
Helms. D. F., Concord, 6 
Hembree, Chas. A., Murphy 
Henderson, J. K., Hamilton 
Henderson, Z. I., Quebec 
Henline, Julius, Spruce Pine 
Hensley, S. T., Biltmore 
Herring, R. H., Waynesville 
Hester, C. R., St. Pauls 
Hewitt, D. L., Shallotte 
Hickman, G. T., Winnabow 
Hicks, J. J., Kings Mountain 
Hicks, P. A., Chadwick-Char- 

lotte 
Higgins, J. T., Lenoir 



Hilburn, R. M., Bladenboro 
Hileman, C. W., Wampler 
Hill, J. W. P., New London 
Hilliard, J. M., High Point 
Hines, H. B., Manteo 
Hinson, E. F., Elkin 
Hipps, R. H., Asheville 
Hobbs, L. M., Creedmoor 
Hocutt, J. E., Nashville 
Hodge, J. L, Rutherfordton 
Hodges, E. C, Adams 
Hogan, K. W., Waxhaw 
Hoglen, John, Webster 
Hogshed, W. D., Birch 
Hogue, H. J., Wesser 
Holbert, J. S., Saluda 
Holcomb, W. E., Statesville 
Holden, C. H., Belhaven 
Holmes, W. B., Porter 
Holland, C. P., Old Fort 
Holland, C. C, Statesville 
Hollaway, L. M., Hamptonville 
Hood, T. J., Goldsboro 
Hopkins, W. M., High Point 
Hord, J. T., Kings Mountain 
Horn, C. B., Mintz 
Horner, K. C, Gatesville 
Hough, W. A., Denton 
Howard. A. T., Saluda 
Howard, C. B., Wake Forest 
Howell, A. T., Newton 
Howell, J. D., Plymouth 
Hoyle, J. E., Lenoir 
Howell, W. M., Biltmore 
Hudson, C. F., Washington 
Hudson, S. F., Dunn 
Huggins, F. M., Boone 
Huggins, W. M., Autreyville 
Huneycutt, C. C, Locust 
Hunnycutt, Theo., Stanfield 
Hunnycutt, R. N., Rockwell 
Hunt, D. J., Spindale 
Huntley, David, Bear Wallow 
Huntley, F. J., Bear Wallow 



Ordained Ministers g| 1HZA219 



Huntley. M, M., Rutherfordton 
Huntley, S. P., Hendersonville 
Hurt, J. J., Wilmington 
Hutchinson, E. J., Wadesboro 
Hutchinson, J. H., Raleigh 
Hyde, J. L., Bryson City 
Ingram, R. E., Woodland 
Ivery, E. S., Denton 
Irvin, A. C, Shelby 
Jackson, E., Campobello, S. C, 
Jackson, C. L., Wadesboro 
James, R. H., Marshville, 5 
James, W. C, Mount Airy 
Jarvis, N. T., Roaring River 
Jenkins, J. L., Maxton, Route 4 
Jenkins, Shuford, Mars Hill 
Johnson, C. R., Mocksville, 5 
Johnson, J. S., Cedar Creek 
Johnson, E. N., Dunn 
Johnson, D. L., Elizabethtown 
Johnson, G. H., Belmont 
Johnson, L. L., Delway 
Johnson, L., Raleigh 
Johnson, W. N., Badin 
Johnson, W. 0., Grover 
Jones, J. T., Hendersonville 
Jones, L. J., Marion 
Jones, W. J., Salemburg 
Jones, W. J., Shelby, No. 4 
Jones, T. A., Forest City 
Jordan, J. A., North Wilkesboro 
Jordan, J. R., Spies 
Joyce, J. A., Roaring River 
Joyner, A. V., Williamston 
Justice, A. I., Hendersonville 
Justice, T. B., Morven 
Justice, J. M., Bryson City 
Justice, T. L., Enfield 
Keaton, T. C, Winston-Salem 
Kelly, W. M., Wilmington 
Kendrick, R. G., Raeford 
Kesler, M. L., Thomasville 
Kester, J. M., Shelby 
Keller, O. A., Aberdeen 



Key, W. H., Halls Mills 
Kidd, Jno. C, Bennett 
Kilpatrick, J. B., Calvert 
Kincheloe, J. W., Rocky Mount 
King, J. D., Wampler 
King, T. H., Gastonia 
Kinsey, W. S., Turtletown, 

Tenn. 
Kinsland, J. L., Franklin 
Kirk, J. E., Tarboro 
Kirk, J. L., Salisbury 
Kirk, J. T., Clemmons 
Lambert, Levi, New Hope 
Lanier, J. E., High Point 
Lanier, R. C, Greensboro 
Lanier, R. R., Raleigh 
Lanier, Hardy, Wilmington 
Lanning, T. D., Leicester 
Larkins, J. D., Fayetteville 
Lassiter, A. G., Star 
Laughridge, B. H., Maiden 
Lawhon, W. H. H., Carthage 
Lawrence, Eli, Randleman 
Ledbetter, J. C, Wake Forest 
Ledford, E. G., Pisgah Forest 
Lee, J. N., Cherokee 
Lee, L. C, Sanford 
Leggett, G. D., Windsor 
Lemons, R. L., Salisbury 
Lennon, R. S., Hillsboro 
Lewis, M. L., Hayesville 
Lewis, Marvin, Culberson 
Linderman, S. C, Violet 
Lineberry, R. B., Colerain 
Liner, H. G., Landrum, S. C. 
Linney, W. E., Wilkesboro 
Little, I. B., Norwood 
Little, Luther, Charlotte 
Little, T. P., Marshville, 4 
Livingston, E. A., Mt. Gilead 
Lockerman, W. D., Clinton 
Long, E. A., Laurel Springs 
Long, W. A., Cove Creek 
Love, Hoyle, Unionville 



220 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



Lowe, A. E., Bryson City 
Lowe, G. C, Whaleyville 
Lunsford, W. R., Marble 
McAlpine, J. M., Stony Point 
McCall, A. C, Gates 
McCall, S. B., Brevard 
McCann, Levi, Ronda 
McCarter, W. P., Mt. Airy 
McClure, W. B., Alexis 
McCoy, D. C, Etna 
McCracken, R. P., Franklin 
McDuffie, J. F., Chapel Hill 
McDaniel, E. L., Lattimore 
McElreath, F. M., Leicester 
McFalls, W. T., Candler, R. 2 
McFarland, R. W., Flag Pond, 

Tenn. 
McGregor, Carlton, Wake For- 
est 
McGregor, S. S., Nashville 
Mclntyre, S. L., Oakboro 
McKaughan, J. A., Asheville 
McKinney, C. H., Bakersville 
McMahan, W. F., Old Fort 
McManus, O. W., Gibson 
McNeill, M., Wilkesboro 
Mace, R. G., Belmont 
Maddry, C. E., Raleigh 
Manley, A. J., Rosman 
Marion, T. J., Crutchfield 
Mar low, H. J., Tabor 
Marr, L. N., Suit 
Marr, W. W., Cullowhee 
Marley, H. C, China Grove 
Marsh, A., Marshville 
Marshall, O. N., Stantonsburg 
Marshall, J. J., Macon 
Martin, C. F., Murphy, No. 2 
Martin, G. A., Concord 
Martin, J. L., Fuquay Springs 
Martin, W. N., Alexander 
Mason, B. K., Greensboro 
Mason, J. A., Hendersonville 
Massingale, J. C., Argura 



Matheny, C. C, Forest City 
Matheson, W. B., Robbinsville 
Mathis, B. H., Jonesville 
May, G. W., Fairfield 
May, S. S., Yadkinville 
Mays, L. T., Ridgecrest 
Meigs, J. C, Wingate 
Melton, A. G., Rowland 
Melton, N. A., Hendersonville 
Mercer, I. M., Wilson 
Merritt, R. P., Kinston 
Michael, Melvin, Patton Ridge 
Michael, W. H., Trade, Tenn. 
Middleton, J. B., Saluda 
Miller, Alexander, Jackson 
Miller, D. L., Highlands 
Miller, Ed. O., Obids 
Miller, H. R., Littleton 
Miller, H. O., Townsville 
Miller, J. R., Fairmont 
Miller, M. D., Triplett 
Miller, R. V., Hendersonville 
Miller, W. V., Ocona Lufty 
Millsaps, Jesse, Millsaps 
Minton, B. L., Congo 
Monas, R. S., Columbia 
Mitchell, O. B., Cameron 
Mitchiner, J. F., Franklinton 
Monteith, S. B., Noland 
Montz, W. L, Mars Hill 
Moore, A. 0., Clayton 
Morgan, F. M., Flats 
Morgan, R. H., Marshall 
Morgan, S. L., Henderson 
Morris, D. P., Norwood 
Morris, W. A., Hendersonville 
Moose, J. D., North Charlotte 
Morton, S. F., Winston-Salem 
Mull, W. B., Connelly Springs 
Mumford, E. F., Cove City 
Murray, J. T., Winston-Salem 
Murray, L. B., State Road 
Mustian, A. P., Winton 
Myers, B. O., Ramseur 



Ordained Ministers 



221 



Myers, C. H., Charlotte 

Myers, W. W., North, Wilkes- 

boro 
Nanney, T. G., West Jefferson 
Naylor, M. W., Dunn, R. 1 
Neilson, A. J., Hendersonville 
Nelson, E. R., Henderson 
Newton, I. T., Whiteville 
Nichols, L. L., Finley 
Nobles, J. "W., Middlesex 
Norris, C. H., Holly Springs 
Norvelle, C. S., Durham 
Oakley, Geo., Mt. Airy 
O'Brian, L. R., Mt. Olive 
O'Kelley, T. W., Raleigh 
Oldham, S. W., Hillsboro 
Olive, E. I., Mt. Airy 
Olive, W. S., Apex 
Overby, D. W., Reidsville 
Owen, C. P., Waynesville 
Owen, J. H., Argura 
Owen, J. R., Mars Hill 
Pace, V. G., Saluda 
Padgett, L. B., Farmville 
Padgett, Rush, Lattimore 
Page, B. R., Magnolia 
Page, J. M., St. Pauls 
Palmer, R. L., Beech Creek 
Pardue, A. T., Roaring River 
Pardue, T. F., King 
Passmore, G. W., Postell, Tenn. 
Paul, E. A., Lumberton 
Payne, T. E., Taylorsville 
Peele, R. E., Clarksville, Va. 
Pennill, W. A., Zionville 
Pennington, G. M., Kennarock, 

Va. 
Penry, H. T., Mocksville 
Peterson, C. D., Clinton 
Peterson, Alex, Ingold 
Phillips, G. C, Bear Creek 
Phillips, M. B., Mount Airy 
Phillips, N. B., Barnardsville 
Pickens, J. M., Barnardsville 



Pilkerton, G. J., Japan 
Pipes, J. C, Hot Springs 
Pippin, A. A., Wakefield 
Pipkin, Howard, Mount Olive 
Pittman, Reuben, Altapass 
Plemmons, B. B., Trust 
Plybon, C. T., Woodsdale 
Poe, E. D., Durham 
Pool, D. W., Winston-Salem 
Porter, A. H., Duke 
Potts, E. H., Goldsboro 
Potts, W. T., Highlands 
Powell, H. A., Clarkton 
Powell, R. E., Bladenboro 
Powers, J. H, Burgaw 
Powers, J. L., Bentonsville 
Pratt, R. N., Hendersonville 
Preslar, M. D. L., Polkton 
Prevatte, J. E., Jennings 
Prevatt, F. A., Lumberton, R. 1 
Pridgen, W. D., Pembroke 
Pruett, J. B., Catawba 
Pruette, L. R., Charlotte 
Pruett, W. M., Waynesville 
Purvis, S. L., Cerro Gordo 
Putnam, D. F., Cherryville 
Pyatt, J. S., Nebo 
Queen, A. C, Sylva 
Queen, C, Casar 
Ramy, Virgil, Franklin 
Ray, J. B., Roaring River 
Raymond, F. B., Como 
Reaves, Jere, Nelson, Va. 
Rector, J. A., Drexel 
Reeece, D. G., Boonville 
Reid, C. B., Albemarle 
Reynolds, W. W., Virgilina, Va. 
Rhyne, C. A., Salisbury 
Rhyne, C. Q., Gastonia 
Rhyne, S. A., Proximity 
Rhodes, B. L., Hertford 
Richardson, J. M., Kernersville 
Richardson, W. C, Albemarle 
Riddle, B. B., Dillingham 



222 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



Riggs, O. L., Mt. Gilead 
Rimmer, W. W., Stanly 
Robbins, T. S., Buffalo Cove 
Roberson, C. M., Draper 
Roberts, E., Rutherfordton 
Roberts, L. C, Marshall 
Roberts, T. F., Alvarado, Va. 
Robinson, Wyatt, Lunday 
Rogers, B. N., Sunburst 
Rogers, C. F., Oriental 
Rollins, B. F., Elizabethtown 
Rollins, G. "W., Concord 
Rose, J. W., Asheboro 
Rosser, W. O., Whitakers 
Royall, W. B., Wake Forest 
Ruppe, J. T., Rutherfordton 
Rush, J. W., Statesville 
Russell, W. J., Aquadale 
Russell, W. R., Albemarle 
Russell, G. B., Tuxedo 
Sadler, J. W., Goldsboro 
Sasser, Lonnie, Rocky Mount 
Sasser, T. M., New London 
Sasser, T. L., Candler 
Scarborough, C. W., Franklin, 

Va. 
Scott. E. W., Canton, R. 1 
Sears, H. C, Clyde 
Sebastian, G. W., North Wilkes- 

boro 
Sentelle, R. A., Waynesville 
Setzer, A. W., Maiden 
Shaver, J. M., Granite Falls 
Shaw, F. W., Randleman 
Shehane, Y. T., Wingate 
Sherwood, A. C, Wingate 
Shepherd, N. H., Hollister 
Shinn, J. L., Southmont 
Shacklette, B. M., Angier 
Shore, R. H., Blowing Rock 
Shope, J. M., Yellow Creek 
Shook, J. B., Leicester 
Shuford, A., Harvard 
Silvers, H. G., Hayesville 



Simmons, F. L., Marion 
Simpson, J. E., Brevard 
Sinclair, J. W., Forest City 
Sisk, J. A., Marion 
Slattery, J J., Hays 
Smith, A. B., Oakboro 
Smith, Chas. C, Brevard 
Smith, H. H., Stony Fork 
Smith, J. M., Albemarle 
Smith, J. H., Cherokee, S. C. 
Smith, L. P., Andrews 
Smith, L. W., Greenville 
Smith, W. A., Charlotte 
Smoak, E. L., Rural Hall 
Snider, F. L., Mars Hill 
Snow, J. A., Lincolnton 
Snyder, E. C, Monroe 
Snyder, J. S., Fayetteville 
Snyder, J. W., Concord 
Solesbee, A. S., Tellico 
Soots, L. P., Madison 
Sorgee, B., Asheville 
Sorrels, A. P., Gilkey 
Sorrell, C. R., Parkton 
Sparks, A. F., Toecane 
Sparks, J. A., Ledger 
Sparks, J. Y., Ledger 
Spencer, J. O., Grassy Creek 
Spinks, W. D., Winston-Salem 
Sprinkle, A. J., Weaverville 
Sprinkle, W. B., Asheville, R. 4 
Sprinkle, Perry, Marshall 
Spilman, B. W., Kinston 
Staley, T. E., Ashley Heights 
Staley, W. F., North Wilkes- 

boro 
Stamps, M., Louisburg 
Stamey, J. W., Spruce Pine 
Stancil, W. D., Kenly 
Stanley, C. S., Chadbourn 
Stanley, G. W., Mollie 
Stanley, K. L., Bug Hill 
Stanberry, J. S., Marble 
Staton, M. M., Saluda 



Ordained Ministers 



223 



Stephens, A. L., Black Moun- 
tain 
Stephens, A. P., Evergreen 
Stevens, C E., White Oak 
Stevens, H. T., Greensboro 
Stevens, W. D., Loris, S. C. 
Stevens, W. R., St. Pauls 
Stiles, S. A., Wehutty 
Stone, J. I., Shallotte 
Strickland, C. M., Proximity 
Strickland, W. H., Proximity 
Stroud, I. T., Seven Springs 
Stroup, H. M., Pineville 
Stroup, S. A., Newton, R. 2 
Stukenbroke, K. D„ Spencer 
Styles, B. B., Cane River 
Sullivan, E. F., Maxton 
Sullivan, J. A., Wilmington 
Suttle, J. W„ Shelby 
Swain, H. L., Delway 
Swain, V. M., Winston-Salem 
Swift, Wellington, Reese 
Swink, Amos, Connelly Springs 
Tate, R. J., Fingerville, S. C. 
Taylor, C. L., Mt. Holly, R. 2 
Taylor, J. J., Leaksville 
Taylor, T. J., Warrenton 
Teague, A. E., Belmont 
Teague, Grover, Taylorsville 
Teague, J. L., Harmony 
Teague, J. U., Louisburg 
Teal, C. M., Forest City 
Thomas, C. A. G., Mt. Holly 
Thomas, I. W., Lenoir 
Thomas, J. C, Boonford 
Tilley, Geo. V., Statesville 
Todd, J. K., Clarendon 
Todd, N. J., Wake Forest 
Townsend, B., Selma 
Trivett, G. W., Sugar Grove 
Trivett, J. R., Trade, Tenn. 
Truett, W. T., Murphy 
Tunstall, G. T., Oxford 
Turner, A. T., Clinton 



Turner, C. K., Statesville 
Turner, E. W., Winston-Salem 
Turner, G. S., Fayetteville, 5 
Turner, J. B., Greenville 
Turner, J. Clyde, Greensboro 
Tyner, J. T., Whiteville 
Underwood, J. M., Postell 
Underwood, P. A., Mooresville 
Upchurch, C. A., Oxford 
Usry, E. G., Oxford 
Vann, R. T., Raleigh 
Vaughan, A. O., Hendersonville 
Vernon, T. L., Sharpsburg 
Vipperman, D. E., Elm City 
Vipperman, J. H., High Point 
Vipperman, J. L., Dallas 
VonMiller, R. M., Wilson 
Waff, W. B., Mocksville 
Waldrep, J. L., Mamie 
Waldrop, J. J., Lowell 
Walker, M., Cycle 
Wallace, W. R., Wake Forest 
Walters, F. W., Dillon, S. C. 
Walters, R. E., Hendersonville 
Walls, Isaac, Boomer 
Washburn, D. G., Shelby, R. 4 
Watson, S. N., Forest City 
Watson, T., Hackett 
Watkins, Geo. T., Goldsboro 
Watts, F. C, North Wilkesboro 
Watts, J. W., Taylorsville 
Way, H. F., Seagrove 
Welch, J. E., Durham 
Wells, E. L., Edenton 
West, Algia, Andrews 
West, E. P., Wake Forest 
Weston, E. L., Atkinson 
Weston, L. U., Spray 
Wheeler, C. C, Benson 
Wheeler, D. M., Triplett 
Wheeler, L. E., Pine Bluff 
Whitaker, J. M., Johnson City, 

Tenn. 
White, E. E., Nashville 



224 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



White, E. P., Rutherfordton 
"White, G. W., Beulaville 
White, L. McB., Kinston 
White, L. B., Clyde 
White, R. E., Lexington 
Whitley, B. G., Revolution 
Whitley, J. W., Murfreesboro 
Whitley, Willard, Oakboro 
Whitener, H. C., Hickory 
Wiggins, A., Judson 
Wilcox, A. W., Mooresville 
Wilcox, B. F., Shulls Mills 
Williams, H. K., Elizabeth City 
Williams, H. W., Jonesboro 
Williams, J. G., Spies 
Williams, L. J., Clinton 
Williams, L. R., Maiden 
Williams, T. H., New Hope 
Williams, T. H, High Point 
Williams, W. W., Bessemer City 
Willis, J. B., Morehead City 



Wilson, E. D., Athlone 
Wilson, J. H., Proctor 
Wilson, L. A., Zionville 
Wilson, L. C, Newjand 
Wilson, S. B., Wallace 
Wilson, T. G., Plats 
Wilson, T. O., Cane River 
Wilson, W. M., Flat Rock 
Wilson, W. E., Bakersville 
Woodard, J. M., Almond 
Woodard, J. S, Bryson City 
Wood, H. J., Waxhaw 
Woodruff, I. C, Roaring River 
Wooten, F. T., Chadbourn 
Wright, H. L., Wake Forest 
Wright, J. M., Jennings 
Yates, J. C, Statesville 
Yokeley, W. R., Rocky Mount 
Yonce, D. A., Kyle 
Yonce, J. L., Franklin 



Ordained Ministers Not Pastors. 



Absher, A. F., Halls Mills 
Adams, G. W., North Wilkes- 

boro 
Adams, R. E., Winston-Salem 
Adams, J. J., Southport 
Allison, E., Etowah 
Annas, L. M., Saw Mill 
Arnold, J. M., Damascus, Va. 
Arnold, J. N., Highlands 
Arrington, W. F., Mt. Airy 
Ashelby, Joseph, Edison 
Austin, J. H., Hamlet 
Avant, John, Chadbourn 
Avery, W. B., New Bern 
Ballard, L. D., Statesville 
Ballard, W. H., Buckner 
Barker, John, Benham 
Baugh, L. A., Lincolnton 
Baxley A., St. Paul 



Beam, J. A., Roxboro 
Beam, J. M., Candor 
Beaver, J. T., Burnsville 
Beck, G. H, Ocona Lufty 
Betts, S. J., Raleigh 
Biddle, J. T., Wilmington 
Blackburn, M. D., Grassy Creek 
Blalock, J. C, Ledger 
Blalock, T. L., Ledger 
H. N. Blanchard, Chaplain U. S. 
Army, Key West Bar- 
racks, Fla. 
Blevins, C, New Life 
Booker, Bayard, Raleigh, R. 4 
Brandon, S. A., Jonesville 
Braswell, W. A., Montezuma 
Briggs, S. C-, Ivy 
Brisson, W. L, Bladenboro 
Brisson, W. M., Dublin 



Ordained Ministers 



225 



Brooks, B. B., Gastonia 
Brooks, J. N., North Wilkesboro 
Brookshire, J. L., Henderson- 

ville 
Brown, G. W., Boone 
Brown, S. F., Trap Hill 
Bryan, J. S., Roaring River 
Bryant, J. W., Elkin 
Buchanan, John, Roaring River 
Bumgardner, A. P., Casar 
Burchfield, D. F., Murphy- 
Burger, G. F., Culberson 
Caines, W. R., Chadbourn 
Caines, J. T., Tabor 
Cain, H. W., Roseboro 
Calhoun, C. J., Murphy 
Calhoun, T. J., Medlin 
Campbell, Neal, Grayson 
Canipe, T. C, Hayesville 
Carlton, J. T., Elkin 
Carroll, J. R., Winterville 
Carter, H. J., State Road 
Carter, V. M., Patterson 
Case, M. P., Edneyville 
Chambsrs, M. A., Chambers 
Chambliss, T. W., Asheville 
Champion, B. C, Landrum, S. 

C. 
Cheek, T. B., Whitehead 
Chilton, J. W., Winston-Salem 
Church, J. W., Pattons Ridge 
Church, W. N., Summit 
Church, G. H., Statesville 
Clark, D. J., Elizabethtown 
Clark, L. S., Candler 
Clifton, R. L., Fayetteville 
Cobb, J. W., Lumber Bridge 
Colley, J. D., Asheville, R. 4 
Collier, R. D., Linden 
Conway, D. W., Lenoir, R. 3 
Conrad, S. F., Charlotte 
Comer, N. H., Yadkinville 
Cook, W. F., Rich Mountain 
Cope, C. M., Orion 



Corn, H. D., Mars Hill 
Cothren, T. J., Hayesville 
Crane, John, Asheville, R. 4 
Crisp, J. F., Morganton, R. 2 
Crisp, John, Lenoir, R. 4 
Crisp, S. M., Japan 
Current, J. M., Hamptonville 
Davis, A. W., Webster 
Davis, W. H., Hendersonville 
Davenport, J. E. M., Pineville 
Denton, J. R., Dysartville 
Devenny, J. V., Lawndale 
Dillard, C. C, Dehart 
Dobson, J. H., Atkinson 
Dove, A. H., Clarkton 
Duncan, H. J., Roseboro 
Duncan, J. W., Congo 
Edwards, F. C, Asheville 
Edwards, W. S., Ronda 
Eller, A. J., New Light 
Elliott, Pat, Proctor 
Elliott, S., Shelby 
Elliott, Josiah, Hertford 
Elrod, J. M., Granite Falls 
Felts, N. M., Jennings 
Fox, E. Lee, Castalia 
Fox, J. K., Granite Falls 
Franklin, James, Mortimer 
Freeman, A. J., Bladenboro 
Freeman, Isaac, Leicester 
Gardner, W. M., Lundy 
Gilbert, R. M., Edneyville 
Glenn, W. H., Dandy 
Glidwell, C. W., Stoneville 
Goforth, S. S., New Castle 
Goode, J. M., Boiling Springs 
Gorenflo, I. H., Hot Springs 
Graham, T. J., Brock 
Greene, Edmon, Sands 
Greene, W. G., Mill Springs 
Gregory, C. C, Buckner 
Griffith, S. N., Murphy 
Griffin, W. M., Alexander 
Griggs, J. M., Todd 



226 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



Grubb, T. W., Todd 
9ulledge, J. G., Marseille 
Hall, H. S., Cameron 
Hamby, J. M., Bina 
Handy, E., Dehart 
Harper, J. H, Louisburg 
Harrelson, J., Clarendon 
Harris, J. W.. Canton 
Harris, Ralph, Albemarle 
Hartsell, J. W., Cameron 
Hartsell, P. G., Oakboro 
Haitbcock, W. F., Albemarle 
Hays, A. B., Hayes 
Haymore, C. C, Mt. Airy 
Haynes, W. L., Union Mills 
Haynes, W. F., Greensboro 
Haynes, W., Asheville 
Hayes, W. J., Asheville 
Henderson, G. L., Bryson City 
Henderson, I. N., Hubert 
Henson, J. S., Benbow 
Henson, M. C, Bushnell 
Hilburn, D. H., Bladenboro 
Hocutt, J. D., Ashton 
Hocutt, R. L., Zebulon 
Hoffman, R. E., Salisbury 
Holloman, W. A., Jonesville 
Holtsclaw, T. C, Henderson- 

ville 
Holmes, G. W., Henderson 
Honeycutt, R., Clinton 
Honeycutt, G. A., Albemarle 
Hooker, W. H., Asheville 
Hopkins, W. J., Mt. Holly 
Hoppers, W. L., Whitehead 
Hord, A. T., Cary 
Home, G. P., Shelby 
Howard, J. R., Mooresville 
Howell, J. G., Jefferson 
Hubble, D. S., Park Mountain 
Huffman, W. W., Delco 
Huggins, W. S., Alexis 
Hughes, S. A., Bowden 
Humphrey, D. B., Lumberton 



Humphrey, J. L., Lumberton 
Humphrey, W. A., Fayetteville 
Hunnicutt, W. A., Black Moun- 
tain 
Hunt, G. R., Clarendon 
Hurst, W. T., Manndale 
Hutchinson, C. O., Asheville 
Hyde, H. H, Andrews 
Hyder, M. H., Mill Springs 
Israel, L. Y., Candler 
Ives, S. A., Pine Bluff 
Ivory, G. C, Cherryville 
Johnson, E. O., St. Pauls 
Johnson, J. H., Hudson 
Johnson, W. L., Hamptonville 
Johnson, W. R., Wilmington 
Jolly, J. R., Jonesville 
Jones, T. J., Newland 
Jordan. F. M., Calvert 
King, H. B., Matthews 
King, L. C., Lenoir 
Kirksey, G. C, Wallburg 
Kuykendall, W. J., Cameron 
Lacy, J. E, Morganton 
Lanning, Jeff, Denton 
Laughter, B. C, Mill Springs 
Lawrence, W. F., Hamptonville 
Ledford, A. M., Otto 
Lester, John, Bryson City 
Lewis, John, Southern Pines 
Liner. J. R., Charlotte 
Lindsay, D. S., Judson 
Long. T. C, Laurel Springs 
Lowdermilk, G. P., Marion 
Lyon, T. M., Trap Hill 
Lyon, J. F., Trap Hill 
McCurry, J. H., Asheville, No. 1 
McDaniel, T. C, Cliffside 
Mclntyre, R., Concord 
Manee, A. H., Southern Pines 
Marcus, W. A., Fontana 
Marsh, R. H, Oxford 
Martin, C. H., Polkton 
Mashburn, A. B., Nealsville 



Ordained Ministers 



227 



Matthews, T. H., High Point 
Mathis, A. S., Cycle 
Meadows, W. C, Pores Knob 
Mercer, M. V., Lumberton 
Merrill, G. L., Thomasville 
Metcalf, W. W., Paint Fork 
Miller, Ambrose, Edison 
Miller, C. A., Black Mountain 
Miller, H. D., Marshall 
Miller, I. C, Stony Fork 
Mintz, J. A., Shallotte 
Millsaps, K. E., Fontana 
Moore, S. F., Fairview 
Morgan, E. J., Candler 
Morgan, Roy, Marshall 
Morgan, S. H., Rosman 
Morton, H., Greensboro 
Morton, W. B., Louisburg 
Murchison, C. M., Ridgecrest 
Nanney, J. F., Murchison 
Nash, C. H., Greensboro 
Neaves, J. M., Crumpler 
Nelon, J. A., Uree 
Nester, J. M., The Hollow, Va. 
Newton, J. D., Thomasville 
Newton, B. F., Cherryville 
Norket, L. R., Huntersville 
Norman, M. A., Addie 
Norris, H. W., Holly Springs 
Norris, John, Sands 
Orr, G. W., Millsaps 
Overby, L. W., West Durham 
Owens, Spurgeon, Candler 
Pace, J. R., Ridgecrest 
Page, S. C, Dunn 
Pait, D. E., Bladenboro 
Parham, John, Leicester 
Parham, S., Asheville 
Pendergrass, J. R., Franklin 
Purnell, P. H., Charlotte 
Phillips, J. B., Hudson 
Phillips, T. B., Charlotte 
Pilkerton, J. M., Wilbar 
Pittman, S. M., Newland 



Plemmons, James, Candler 
Ponder, J. S., Marshall 
Ponder, R. D., Buckner 
Ponder, S. L., Buckner 
Porter, W. M., Warrensville 
Prevatte, John, Lumberton 
Price, A. O., Hayesville 
Proffltt, M. S., Democrat 
Pruette, J. C, New Light 
Pruette, G. W., Roaring River 
Pugh, J. M., Randleman 
Raines, S. A., Brevard 
Ray, G. D., Pensacola 
Redfern, R. D., Peachland 
Redmon, G. R., Biltmore 
Reese, A. N., Hendersonville 
Rennegar, G. D., Harmony 
Riddle, J. L., Advance 
Robinson, H. S., Supply 
Robbins, E. D., Blowing Rock 
Robinson, Wyatt, Lundy 
Rogers, T. S., Albemarle 
Scott, J. J., Orrum 
Sebastian, A. T., Hayes 
Sentelle, R. E., Tafboro 
Shumaker, T. T., Statesville 
Simmons, J. D., Colerain 
Simmons, S. F., Jonesville 
Sims, A. H., Kings Mountain 
Sisk, C. T., Bryson City 
Sitton, John, Balsam 
Sluder, M. M., Asheville 
Smiley, J. S., Bryson City 
Smith, J. F., Austin 
Smith, J. T., Westfield 
Smith, J. W., Wilson's Mills 
Snipes, M. V., Nebo 
Stallings, T. C, Rockwell 
Stallcup, J. B., Franklin 
Stephenson, J. R., Henderson 
Stimpson, J. F., Lenoir 
Stone, M. A., Apex 
Stringfield,. P. C.,"Mars Hill 
Stringfield, Q. L., Mars Hill 



228 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



Stykes, C. L., Green Cove, Va. 
Sutton, W. F., Newell 
Sykes, Paul, Woodland 
Tanner, M. T., Rich, Square 
Taylor, J. M., Whitsett 
Tedder, D. A., Shelby 
Teeter, E. D., Stanfield 
Tew, D. W. ( Clinton 
Tew, J. O., Roseboro 
Tipton, S. D., Burnsville 
Trivett, J. S., Fleetwood 
Tucker, E., Grassy Creek 
Vestal, M. M., Jonesville 
Walker, F. G., Lattimore 
Walker, C. G., Mill Spring 
Walker, 3. E., Swaun Station 
Walker, J. Y., Old Fort 
Wall, W. H., Lenoir 
Watkins, J. W. ( Solola 



Weatherman, J. G., Jennings 
Whorton, Geo., Mars Hill 
Whisnant, E. S., Maiden 
Whitaker, H. C-, Andrews 
White, J. A., Taylorsville 
White, R. T., Conway 
Whitley, E. A., North Wilkes- 

boro 
Wilcox, Jo, Summit 
Wild, J. M., Marshall 
Williams, A. J., Rusk 
Williams, O. P., Bryson City 
Williams, S. J., Canton 
Williams, W. A., Brevard 
Wilson, J. B., Cherokee, S. C. 
Wise, J. W., Spindale 
Wommack, Robt., Rutherford- 
ton 
Woodson, C. J., Shelby 



MINISTERIAL STUDENTS 

Theological Seminaby, Louisville, Ky. 



Andrews, V. L., Bear Creek 
Adams, J. M., Raleigh 
Blackman, L. E., Princeton 
Booe, M. F., Cana 
Brickhouse, R. E., Creswell 
Canipe, J. C, Mebane 
Childress, R. N., Raleigh 
Colston, J. F., Potecasi 
Earp, Guthrie, Knightdale 
Everett, J. R., Macclesfield 
Feezer, F. C, Linwood 
Foster, C. H., Mocksville 
Glosson, S. C, Manndale 
Gravitte, O. C, Roxboro 
Harrill, B. H., Raleigh 
Herring, O. F., Clinton 
Herring, Frank, China 
Hester, H. R., Whiteville 
Hicks, P. A., Charlotte 
Hill, D. E., Magnolia 
Hipps, F. L., Trust 



. Hudson, E. V., Forest City 
Hudson, S. F., Dunn 
Hurley, D. T., Millboro 
Ingram, Benj., Morven 
Kinnett, A. D., Spartanburg, S. 

C. 
Morris, B. E., Stanley 
Murray, J. G., Morganton 
Nichols, H. L., Durham 
Price, J. L., Stantonsburg 
Randolph, R. L., Bryson City 
Renegar, G. D., Harmony 
Redwine, R. K., Winston-Salem 
Tate, W. T., Caroleen 
Teague, M. C, Siler City 
Teague, L. W., Taylorsville 
Trueblood, E. J., Elizabeth City 
Tate, L. R., Harris 
Walters, T. E., Greensboro 
White, P. E., Hertford 
White, R. K., Conway 



"Williams, W. W., Asheville 
Woodard, F. T., Statesville 



Ministeral Students 

Yates, K. M., Apex 



229 



Baptist Bible Institute, New Orleans. 



Lanier, Geo. P., Gastonia 
Hays, J. M., Statesville 
Nelson, R. B., Kernersville 



Parker, J. B., Asheville 
Peterson, Kay, New Bern 
Whitaker, P W., Hendersonville 



Wake Forest College. 



Alderman, A. B., Rose Hill 
Alderman, J. B., Dunn 
Anders, J. C, Norfolk, Va. 
Beck, A. L., Asheville 
Blount, J. W., Wilson 
Bowman, W. L., Doeville, Tenn. 
Brandon, S. O., Jbnesville 
Bunn, J. H., Spring Hope 
Cain, L. W., White Oak 
Cantrell, J. R., Wake Forest 
Carter, D. E., Roduco 
Cashwell, C. H., Wake Forest 
Casstevens, J. C, Hamptonville 
Corpening, A. N., Zebra, Mo. 
Crawford, B. M., Erene 
Crawford, C. E., Blacksburg, S. 

C. 
Crouch, J. P., Hickory 
Dempsey, D. S., Windsor 
Elliot, E. S., Shelby 
Gardner, R. A., Gaffney, S. C. 
Goodrich, A. L., Benson 
Greene, J. Y., Boiling Springs 
Gupton, B L., Henderson 
Harrill, I. S., Sunbury 
Hartsell, Paul, Oak Boro 
Hauser, O. H., Benkelman, Neb. 
Herring, Robt. H., Jr., Waynes- 

ville 
Hough, J. C, Norwood 
Howard, C. B., Salemburg 
Howard, W. C, Elmwood 
Hudson, J. A., Wake Forest 
Hunt, Astor, Boiling Springs 



Israel, F. L., Lumberton 
Ivey, J. H., Jr., Talladega, Ala. 
Johnson, J. W., Mount Airy 
Jones, W. F., Wake Forest 
Keller, E. O, Lexington 
Lamb, S. N., Tarboro 
Leadbetter, J. C, Uree 
Lewis, D. D., Winnsboro 
Lynch, W. C, Caroleen 
McGregor, J. C, Mapleville 
McSwain, H. L., Blacksburg, S. 

C. 
Mackswell, F. C, Henderson- 
ville 
Moore, W. D., Daniels Park, 

Beswyn, Md. 
Morgan, W. W., Candler 
Muckle, Coy, Mars Hill 
Mullinax, B. L., Asheville 
Nelson, J. R., Henderson 
Newton, R. K., Graham, Va. 
Page, W. M., Lillington 
Pait, I. C, Bladenboro 
Pearce, C L, Colerain 
Proctor, Gilmer, Greensboro 
Pugh, R. L, New Bern 
Rankin, M. W., Jr., Willistone, 

S. C. 
Roach, J. L., Lenwood 
Roberts, E. L., Dudley 
Roberts, J. F., Mountain City, 

Tenn. 
Robinson, D. J., Battleboro 
Robinson, M. L., Charlotte 



230 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



Spivey, E. L., Windsor 
Stephens, C S., Wake Forest 
Stiles, J. K., Brock 
Stines, E. Z., Mars Hill 
Swan, S. G., Elmwood 
Tapp, R. B., Roxboro 
Tarlton, W. V., Marshville 
Teague, G. C, Taylorsville 



Todd, N. J., Wake Forest 
Townsend, C. M., Fair Bluff 
West, B. F., Warsaw, S. C. 
Willis, E. G., Davis 
Wood, Loyd, Gaffney 
Wright, H. T., Arrington, Va. 
Wallace, W. R., Wake Forest 



Maes Hill College. 



Abernethy, W. W., Lowell 
Alley, H. M., Westminster, S. C. 
Barrett, J. H., Concord 
Berry, Erwin, Drexel 
Biggerstaff, Palmer, Bessemer 

City 
Blackwell, Hoyt, Kershaw, S. C. 
Bradley, Earl, Asheville 
Burnett, J. S., Biltmore 
Cole, Stanley, Hamlet 
Drum, Paul, Maiden 
Gillespie, A. S., Lexington 
Graham, W. H., Marshall 
Hager, Willis, Alexis 
Hayes, Nelson, Thomasville 
Hill, J. E., Laurens, S. C. 



Holt, M. B., Apex 
Hunter, Wesley, Marshall 
Jenkins, Shuford, Mars Hill 
Jones, S. H., Pickens, S. C. 
Lawhorn, N. F., Chatham, Va. 
Lunsford, W. M., Mars Hill 
Parrish, B. B., Albert 
Potts, J. B., Pineville 
Smart, D. C., Waynesville 
Snyder, F. L., Greenville 
Tritt, D. B., Mars Hill 
Waters, A. R., Henrietta 
White, Wade, Marshall 
Whitmire, J. L., Cherryfield 
Williams, L. R., Maiden 



Bute's Creek Academy. 



Bray, T. W., Wilmington 
Brigman, Spurgeon, St. Paul 
Browning, H. E., Jamesville 
Buck, P. D., Wilmington 
Childress, T. C, Princess Anne, 

Md. 
Plemmons, D. M., Supply 
Downey, R. P., Severn 
Edwards, J. C, Liberty 
Gaston, Pick, P. I. 
Hinton, C. R., Wilmington 
-Tones, H. B., Wake Forest 



Morris, S. T., Wadeville 
Morris, R. A., Bynum 
Parker, C. E., Kelford 
Potter, W. D., Winnabow 
Richards, G. G., Skipwith,, Va. 
Satterwhite, Mc. D., Stovall 
Sellars, Howard, Southport 
Shoe, E. C, Spencer 
Swink, Ira, Spencer 
Wheeler, J. D., Holly Springs 
Williams, T. H., Supply 
Womack, F. G., Broadway 



Ministeral Students 



231 



Boiling Springs High School. 



Blanton, Marion, Cliffside 
Bridges, Newton, Shelby 
Brown, W. T., Boiling Springs 
Caldwell, E. J., Boiling Springs 
Daniels, J. A., Bessemer City 
Gillespie, Chas., Ellenboro 
Harrill, Hugh, Lattimore 
Howell, Paul, Kings Mountain 



Home, G. P., Boiling Springs 
Humphries, Elbert, Gaffney, S. 

C. 
McClean, J. B., Maxton 
Seism, L. B., Boiling Springs 
Walker, Guy, Lattimore 
"Weaver, R. H., Boiling Springs 
Wesson, David, Henry 



Wingate High School. 



Agar, Geo. S., Lilesville 
Baskin, M. A., Heath Springs 
Gaddy, J. F., Wingate 
Jones, J. C, Wingate 
Lowden, Hurley, Albemarle 
Shehane, Y. T., Wingate 



Sherwood, J. C., Wingate 
Stegall, Frank, Marshville 
Thompson, jttaymond, Indian 

Trail 
Thjeatt, T., Marshville 



Fruitland Institute. 



Anthony, D. D., Shelby 
Boxley, H. C, Columbia, S. C. 
Kirstein, M. L., Fairview 



Newton, B. W., Adams Run, S. 

C. 
Staton, Edwin, Saluda 
Walters, R. E., Hendersonville 



Sylvia Institute. 



Allen, Lawson, Bushnell 
Bell, Arthur, Sweetgum, Ga. 
Breedlove, V., Almond 



Smith, Sanford, Tellico 
Smith, Judson, Tellico 
Shaver, Lane, Badin 



Craig, W. B., Belmont 
Pool, D. L, Union Mills 



Round Hill Academy. 

Walker, W. H., Union Mills 



South Mountain Inststute. 

McCurry, M., Bostic 



Goble, Henry, Bostic 
Lanly, W. C, Bostic 

Yancey Institute. 

Lambert, Fletcher, Mt. Pleasant Belcher, Thomas, Greer, S. C. 

Dell School. Mitchell Institute. 



Hickman, Otto, Delway 



Buchanan, L. M., Clinchfield, 
Va. 



MORE BOOKS IN THE HOME 

"Books are the windows through which the soul looks out. 
A library is not a luxury, but one of the necessities of life. A 
little library growing larger each year, is an honorable part of 
a man's history. It is a man's duty to have books" — Henry 
Ward Beecher. 






Select the right 
books for your child- 
ren, or they may se- 
lect the wrong ones 
for themselves. Start 
the children's book- 
shelf right. Good 
companions are al- 
ways to be found in 
good books. A book 
given to the child 
is an investment in 
the future. 






A Baptist Book Shelf for 
Every Baptist Home 

A Good Bible— $5 00. 

The People Called Baptists— McDaniel, $1.00. 

The Doctrines of Our Faith — Dargan, $1.00. 

What Baptists Believe— Wallace, $1.00. 

The Life of Adoniram Judson— $1.25. 

Yates the Missionary — $1.00. 

Grace Truman— $1.00. 

The Little Baptist— $1.00. 

The Baptists and Their Business — Gambrell, 

$1.00. 
Church Manual — Hiscox, 50 cents. 
Training in Stewardship — Leavell, 75 cents. 
The Course of Christian History — McGloth- 

lin, $2.25 
Bunyan's Pilgrim's Progress — $1.50. 
Hurlbut's Story of the Bible— $2.50. 
Talks on Soul Winning — Mullins, 60 cents. 
Fifty Missionary Heroes Every Boy and 

Girl Should Know— $1.25. 
Judson the Pioneer — $1.00. 
Ann of Ava — 75 cents 
Livingston, the Pathfinder — $1.00. 
The Moffatts— $1.00. 



You should write us for Bibles, Testaments, Bible Study 
Books, Devotional, Doctrinal and Missions Study Books. Also 
Maps, Blackboards, Church Envelopes, Church Treasurers' 
and Church Clerks' Records. COMMUNION SERVICES. 

Write for our FREE BOOKLET, "Selected Books for the 
Sunday School Library and Home." 



ORDER FROM 

Baptist Book Department 

RALEIGH, N. C. 



"Patronize Your Own Book Department.